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Full text of "Antioch News 12/16/2005"

i 



■ "Your /oca/ news : 
starts here." 

DEC. 
16-22 
2005 

•75 CENTS* 

4 sections + CO pages 



LAKEIIFE • SECTION B 



LAKE COUNTY • SECTION C 



AHG7S7 12/25/05 kkCOGI 

ANTIOCH PUBLIC LIBRARY 

757 RAIN ST 

Antioch IL 60002-1321 




NEWSPAPER 
Est. -1886 



SPECIAL SECTION 




Movie review 

'Memoirs of a Geisha' 
a tale of bittersweet memories 



Off the street 

Sheriffs gun buy-back program 
nets more than 250 weapons 



For the love of the game 

School hosts college football 
fair for smaller colleges 



Wrap up the season 

Your guide to last-minute 
gift giving for the holidays 



Libraries, schools 
join forces 



By Taf a Clifton 

StaJfReporter 

In this age, knowing how to eas- 
ily access information is vital. Local 
libraries and schools partnered in a 
new project in the hopes they can 
help young people learn how to 
find out about the. world around 
them. 

The Antioch Public Library, 
Lake Villa Public Library, school dis- 
trict 34, Antioch Community High 
School, Lakes Community High 
School and other libraries and 
schools have joined to offer pro- 
grams that will teach teenagers the 
importance of reading and grant 
them opportunities to discover 
library resources. . 

Each library partner was grant* 
ed $1,000 to purchase materials for 
the project, totaling a $50,000 grant 
offered from Secretary of State Jesse 
White. 

"Teens are sometimes over- 



looked," said Randee Hudson, 
coordinator of die 18 schools and 
libraries involved. "We want to 
make sure they know they'll find 
enthusiastic librarians and teachers 
to help them." 

Libraries will hold workshops, 
book discussions and purchase 
materials to enhance ease of access 
to information, Hudson said. 

Librarians want to make sure 
that as teenagers advance from 
middle school, to high school and 
college they know how to browse 
dirough information to get what 
they need, Hudson said. 
. "We want diem to know there 
are people to help them through 
diis," she said. 

And hopefully young adults will 
learn to appreciate reading, which 
many" already do, said Marylou 
Stampfl, director of library media 
services at Lakes Community High 
School. 

Please see Forces /A8 



Tell me what you want 




Photo by Camlace II. Johnson 

Serena Mlelke, 4, of Undenhurst goes over her Christinas list with Santa following a tree lighting 
ceremony at the Undenhurst Park District Community Center. At the top of her list are American Girl dolls 
and accessories. 



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•!■-• 



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New Web site puts spotlight 
on local area bands 



By Tara Clifton 

StaJfReporter 

Inner Surge. Blue Menagerie. 
Don't recognize these local bands? 
William Corey hopes that one day 
they and other groups will not only 
be known across the county, but 
possibly nationwide. 

Only two weeks old, Corey's new 
Antioch-based Internet radio sta- 
tion, www.ctracks.com, aims to be 
the gathering place for music 
diehards, featuring mp3 downloads, 
album and concert reviews, discus- 
sion groups and more. Bands can 
sign up for a free membership to 
post their links, music tracks and 



have their material played on die air. 

Corey, 36, said he wants his sta- 
tion to be an oudet for bands that 
wouldn't have a chance to get expo- 
sure odierwise. 

"It would be so nice to hear 
something not hyped up by big 
labels or advertised on TV," Corey 
said."It would be nice if there was 
equal opportunity for people who 
don't have money to get signed. We 
want to give diem an avenue to get 
noticed." 

Corey understands this first- 
hand. Music has been a part of his 
life since high school, where he 
played trumpet. He has played gui- 
tar for 19 years, and was a member 
of local band "Swim" for three years. 



Right now he is in a group called 
"View From a Speeding Train," 
where he does vocals and guitar. He 
and his two bandmates hope to' 
have a CD out by February, and have 
used the new Internet site to show- 
case their work. 

Odier bands seem to be doing 
this as well. Corey said the site 
received 2,873 hits last week, and 
about 10 bands have asked to be 
featured. 

But die site is sdll in the works. 
Only two band reviews have been 
written so far, and the forums hold 
only several messages. 

Please set SPOTLIGHT IAS 



Duncan, 11, takes AGHS classes 



By Tara Clifton 

StaJfReporter 

Danny Duncan, 11, has always 
learned pretty quickly, said his 
modier, Cindy. 

The sixth-grader at Milburn 
School taught himself to read at age 
3, Cindy said. His favorite author 
was Mark Twain. And math and sci- 
ence always came easily to him. 

So die fact that Danny takes 
honors classes at Antioch 
Community High School, is a mem- 
ber of the school's math team, and is 
on his way to Taiwan soon as a Young 
Physics Ambassador for the 
American Association of Physics 
Teachers come as no surprise to his 
parents. 

"It's very interesting to see peo- 
ple's reactions to all this," Cindy said. 
"For us it's normal, and it's weird to 



see that outside die family he's con- 
sidered different." 

Danny is in his second year of 
classes at ACHS, this year taking 
honors chemistry, algebra II and 
world civilization. 

Danny attends ACHS classes in 
the morning and returns to Milburn 
in the afternoon, said Jim McKay, 
assistant principal of ACHS. He stays 
at MUbum mosdy to be able to keep 
in touch widi friends his own age. 

When Danny was in fifth grade, 
his standardized test scores led 
Milburn officials to offer him the 
opportunity to take classes at ACHS, 
he said. 

"1 was glad," Danny said. "I was- 
n't learning very much." 

He took honors geometry and 
physics last school year, McKay said. 
And along' with getUng used to high 

Please see Classes IA8 



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LOCAL NEWS 



December 16-22, 2005 



d crafted with care 



By Tara Clifton 

Staff Reporter 

Kim Connelly came from a family of 
artists, but she never considered herself artis- 
tic. 

"I thought I was gypped on Uiat gene," 
Connelly joked. 

But a trip to California led to a discovery 
time proved her wrong. 

A little over a year ago, Connelly and her 
husband traveled to California, their first 
adventure without their two children, ages five 
and six. 

The couple was shopping when some jew- 
elry caught her eye, Connelly said. She won- 
dered if she could make something like that, so 
when she got home, she gave it a shot. 

It turned out she was pretty crafty after all. 

From that vacation Ludowise Hand- 
Crafted Jewelry was bom. Connelly started out 
by making jewelry mostly for family and 
friends, but the business is growing. 

From the end of October until now, 
Connelly said she has had 70 to 75 orders and 
participated in six events, which rango from 
home jewelry parties to craft fairs and 
fundraisers. 

Connelly will exhibit her merchandise 
from i 1 a.m. to 3 p.m. Dec. 17 at Remembering 
When Scrapbooking at 1482 N. Route 83, or 
Main Street. 

Connelly creates earrings, necklaces! 
bracelets and anklets from a variety of beads, 




Ludowise 

Hand-Crafted 

Jewelry 

847-838-2311 

An Antioch 

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business 



stones and wires. If she is artistically inspired, 
Connelly can string together a piece of jewelry 
in 15 minutes. For custom-ordered pieces, she 
can have an item done in about 45 minutes. 

Either way, Connelly said she feels blessed 
she has found something that fulfills her. 

"It's so much fun," she said. "It's my.cre- 
ative outlet and my girly thing," with living 
with a husband and two sons. 4 

As her children grew older, they became 
less demanding, and Connelly said she won- 
dered how she was going to fill her growing 
free time. 

"I was getting that stay-at-home mom itch, 
and this fell into my lap and it's perfect," she 
said. 

Connelly said she can work on jewelry 
when her children are playing or sleeping. And 
she keeps a relaxed attitude while on the job. 

"it's a fun, comfortable filing with no pres- 
sure," Connelly said. She said she rarely gives 
sales pilches, preferring that customers shop 
at their own pace. 




Im Connelly created Ludowise Hand-Crafted Jewelry after being Inspired by a similar 
store on a vacation to California. 



She works mostly through home parties, 
very similar to Mary Kay events. 

The parties range in size, and the women 
"feed off each other" making Connelly's job 
very easy, she said. Orice one woman tries on a 
necklace or bracelet, the others want it, too. 

"It doesn't feel like a business to me," she 
said. "It's just what I do, and it's fun to be able 



to share it with people." 

Being able. to have fun while making, 
money isn't bad at all, though, Connelly joked. 

For more information you can contact 
Kim Connelly by e-mail at kim@Iudowise.com 
or call 847-838-2311.' 

You can order from her collection or 
request a special design. 



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December 16-22, 2005 



LOCAL NEWS 



Lakeland Newspapers A3 



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If things get better 

lots 





manor 
resident turns 105 

By Rebecca Klugiewicz 

StaffReporter 

Ida Kufalk has a lot to celebrate. 
Last Friday was her 105th birthday. 
She celebrated with friends, family 
members and former students at 
Libertyville Manor, a nursing home. 

She was bom on Dec. 9, 1900 in 
Salem, Wis. to Robert and Alma 
Runyard. The eldest of three chil- 
dren, she lived on a farm on Route 
59. The nearest school was about 
three miles away and she couldn't 
attend untilshe was six or seven. Her 
parents were afraid of wolves in the 
area, so she had to wait until her 
brother was old enough to go with 
her. She eventually attended Antioch 
High School, graduating in 1919 as a 
member of the first class to spend all 
four years at the school. 

She received her teaching cer- 
tificate following a six-week summer 
college course in DeKalb and taught 
at schools Millbum, Antioch, Grass 
Lake and Channel Lake from 1919 to 
1926 and again from 1944 until her 
retirement in 1962. She taught 
grades one through eight at different 
times and instructed in all subjects. 

Her break in die middle of her 
teaching career was because of mar- 
riage. In 1927 she married Roy 
Kufalk. He worked as the postmaster 
in Antioch until he retired in 1965. 
He died in 1977. Their son Bob was 
born in 1929 and daughter Verna 
was born in 1931. Vema died of can- 
cer several years ago, but her widow- 
er Don still visits often. "He takes 
care of me now. I couldn't get along 
without him," Kufalk said. 

Her son Bob also continues to 
visit. He said his mother has a posi- 
tive attitude and is an amazing per- 
son. "I think really the fondest thing 
is how well she aged," he said. She is 
without major health problems and 
still walks on her own, usually refus- 
ing to use a wheelchair. Janelle 



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Phofo by Sonify Brvssncr 

Ida Kufalk blows out the candles on her cake for her 105th birthday with the help of Libertyville Manor 
Activities Director Maria Hrlstoforatos and children from the nursing facility's adjacent Young at Heart 
day care center. Kufalk has lived most of her life In the Antioch area. 



Thomas, the unit supervisor at the 
nursing home, said Kufalk is a joy to 
work with. "She has an absolutely 
wonderful, rare appreciation for 
life," she said. 

The secret to Kufalk's long life is 
hard work. "Nobody could have 
worked harder Uian me," she said. 
Jen Holem, Kufalk's great-grand- 
daughter/ is amazed by her grand- 
moUier. "She's still so sharp at 105," 
she said. Kufalk has eight grandchil- 
dren and 22 great grandchildren. 

Kufalk loves history, particularly 
regarding presidents. William 
McKinley was the president of-the 
United States' when she was born. 
The first president she remembers as 
a child was Woodrow Wilson. She 
said people knew little about nation- 
al government because there were 
no televisions. "At that time we didn't 



know what was going on," she said. 

She is an avid reader, going 
through stacks of books. She espe- 
cially likes books about presidents 
and biographies. Reading the news- 
paper is part of her daily routine. A 
huge Chicago Cubs fan, she misses 
her favorite player. T liked them 
when Sammy Sosa was there. I miss 
Sammy!" Kufalk also enjoys "The 
Price is Right," jelly beans and loves 
it when her friends and family mem- 
bers visit. 

Determined to spend her 99th 
birthday in her home, she moved 
into Libertyville Manor from 
Antioch die day after that birthday. 
"The people here are so nice," she 
said. She is still a member of United 
Mediodist Church in Antioch. 

Since she moved in, Libertyville 
Manor has given her a birthday party 



each year. This year, former student 
Marge Holem of McHenry joined in 
on the festivities. Kufalk taught 
Holem in fifth grade. She said her 
teacher was strict but good at what 
she did. "We always paid attention in 
her class," she said. Her mother and 
aunt, identical twins, were also 
taught by Kufalk. "She used to put a 
pink ribbon and a blue ribbon on 
them to tell them apart and diey'd 
switch die ribbons," she said. Kufalk 
still remembers those students, so 
many years later. 

Although Kufalk said she never 
planned on living so Jong, her great- 
granddaughter is not surprised. "I've 
always said since I was a little girl she 
would ouUive all of us," Holem said. 



beck}'k@lakelandmcdia.com 



District 34 conducts self-evaluation 



By Tara Clifton 

StaffReporter 

People often say there is 
always room for self-improve- 
ment, but Antioch School District 
34 board members have taken this 
saying to heart. 

Board members conducted a 
self-evaluation to create goals that 
will help improve communication 
between board members and 



Antioch News 

Founded VflSfi Vol. 119 No. 51 

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administration officials, said Scott 
Thompson, superintendent of the 
district. \ 

The evaluation also aimed to 
help board members work better 
as a team. 

"You want to make sure when 
you spend time together you don't 
get caught up in minutia," 
Thompson said, "and strive to work 
as a team." 

The evaluation came in the 
form of a survey the Illinois 
Association of School Boards 
offered, called the Board 
Governance Review. A representa- 
tive came to administer the survey, 
and afterwards the results were 
discussed, a process that took 
roughly two to three hours, 
Thompson said. 

From there, goals were created 
that the board plans on imple- 
menting as soon as possible. 

"This was a way for board 
members to grow professionally 
and gave them an opportunity to 
improve themselves," Thompson 
said. . 

The evaluation was made pos- 
sible through a grant provided by 
the Illinois State Board of 
Education, said Gary Volling, board 
vice president. The grant was 
awarded to help District 34 and 
other schools improve their effi- 
ciency. 

After compiling the evalua- 
tion's results, board members 
assembled tiiree goals, Volling said. 

First, when new board mem- 



TTiis was a way for board 
members to grow profes- 
sionally and gave them an 
opportunity to' improve 
themselves.' 

Scott Thompson 

Superintendent of the district 



bers arrive, an orientation is need- 
ed to familiarize them with proce- 
dures, Volling said. This is especial- 
ly close to home for board mem- 
bers because many of them have 
not been members for very long. 
Volling himself has only been a 
member for two years, he said. 

The board also hopes to exam- 
ine policies and make sure the dis- 
trict is following them, Volling 
said. 

Board members also want to 
make administration job require- 
ments more clear, so officials know 
what the board expects of them, 
Volling said. 

The first and tiiird goals will be 
implemented the next time new 
staff and board members arrive. 

"These things are not a real 
problem," Volling said. "But we 
want to make sure our expecta- 
tions are in line, that we're all on 
the same page. We want to make 
sure we're continually improving." 

tclifto n Qphikclandmcdia. com 



Fire Department 

wants you to 

stay safe 

The Antioch Fire Department 
wants community members to stay 
safe during the cold months. 

Keeping fire hydrants, access 
routes and address markings clear 
of snow is imperative to enable res- 
cue workers to provide immediate 
emergency assistance. Fire officials 
ask residents to sweep snow away 
from these important markers, 
keeping an area of about four feet 
clear around fire hydrants. 

Safety needs to be kept in mind 
when shoveling snow; Avoid caf- 
feine or nicotine before beginning, 
drink plenty of water during work, 
and dress in layers. Warm up mus- 
cles before shoveling and make sure 
to pick the right shovel for you. 

Road safety is also a top con- 
cern. Before driving, clear all snow 
and ice from vehicle windows, 
including front and rear lights. 
Drive slowly, making sure to avoid 
quick stops, starts and turns. Keep a 
distance from the vehicle in front of 
you, and watch out for icy intersec- 
tions, hills and curves. 

If your vehicle slides on a patch 
of ice, press firmly on the brake if 
you have an anti-lock braking sys- 
tem. If you don't have ABS, brake 
firmly until a point just short of 
lock-up, then ease off slightly- And 
always remember to buckle up. 

For more information, call the 
Antioch Fire Department at 847- 
395-5511. 




OUR 
TOWN 



Tarn 
Clifton 



Showing 
heart for 

the 
holidays 



Residents of Antioch and 
Lake County are doing 
many good things, and 
they deserve some 
recognition for their hard work 
and dedication. Without further 
ado: 



Culver's restaurants and 
community members deserve a 
huge pat on the back. Because 
of the efforts of residents and 
Culver's, more low-income fam- 
ilies will be able to stay warmer 
this winter than diey would 
have otherwise. The tiiird- 
annual Day of Warmth raised 
$3,300 for those in need in Lake 
County, said a Culver's spokes- 
woman. Eight restaurants par- 
ticipated, located in Gurnee, 
Buffalo Grove, Antioch, . 
Grayslake, Island Lake, Lake 
Zurich, Libertyville and Zion. 
Statewide, more than $26,000 ■ 
was raised. Funds were gar- 
nered via canister donations at 
the restaurants and through a 
percentage of sales on Nov. 15. 
The Day of Warmth event, seek- 
' ihg to help those who can't ■ 
afford the cost of heat, included 
14 states, raising a total of 
$250,000. Amazing work! 



Congratulations go out to 
Elizabeth C. Whitehurst, an 
Antioch Community High 
School class of 2004 graduate. 
Elizabeth was inducted into the 
Colgate University Class of 2008 
chapter of Phi Eta Sigma/a 
national scholastic honorary 
society. The organization recog- 
nizes first-year college students 
who earn a grade point average 
of 3.5 or above. Elizabeth is 
now a sophomore at Colgate, in 
Hamilton, N.Y.-She was hon- 
ored widi 243 other society 
members, at a banquet in . 
November. Her parents, John S. 
and Susan A. Whitehurst of 
Lake Villa, should be very proud 
of their daughter. 

The top award for Antioch's 
Holiday Lights this year goes 
out to dwellers of The Arbors of 
Windmill Creek, said Barbara 
Porch, chamber president and 
village board member. "There 
were many houses in there that 
were just delightful," Porch said 
of die neighborhood's 
Christmas lights displays. "They 
certainly deserve bragging 
rights," which Is the contest 
prize. Other neighborhoods 
worthy of mention were Pine 
Hill Lakes, Heron Harbor and 
the homes along Plum Tree 
Street near Jewel Osco. Five 
neighborhoods participated in 
die annual contest For a highly 
enjoyable holiday family outing, 
take the kids for a drive through 
these neighborhoods. They'll 
get a kick out of the creative 
light displays. 

If you have interesting infor- 
mation or anecdotes to submit 
for "Our Town" call staff reporter 
Tara Clifton at 847-223*8161, 
ext. 131 or e-mail, 
tclifton@lakeiandmedia.com 



J 



_ — 



A4 Lakeland Newspapers 



LOCAL NEWS 



December 16-22, 2005 




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December 16-22, 2005 



LOCAL NEWS 



Lakeland Newspapers A5 



POLICEBEAT 



LAKE VILLA 



Hit and run 

Keith G. Kruzel, 19, of 21411 N. 7 
Brentwood, Round Lake Beach, was arrested .. 
by Lake Villa Police on Dec. 6, at 5:10 p.m., fol- 
lowing an accident involving his black 1989 
Toyota Corolla on the 200 block of E. Grand 
Avenue. At 3:06 p.m. that day, a couple arrived 
home to find skid marks from the road to die 
house, as well as damage to a meter box. The 
suspect and his vehicle were located at 
Butera. The car had damage consistent with 
an accident. At first, the driver denied the 
accident, then, when confronted with evi- 
dence, admitted hitting the house. He was 
charged with leaving the scene of an accident, 
failure to leave information and driving an 
uninsured motor vehicle. He was released 
pending appearance in Round Lake Beach 
Branch III court on Jan. 11, at 1:30 p.m. 

No valid driver's license 

Jessica K Martinez, 18, of 151 E. Grand 
Ave., Lake Villa, was arrested by Lake Villa 
Police on Nov. 29, at 3:51 p.m., while driving 
westbound on Route 132 near Oak Lane. She 
was observed crossing over the fog line. She . • 
was charged with improper lane use, no valid 
driver's license and driving an uninsured 
motor vehicle. She was served a notice to 
appear in Round Lake Beach Branch III court 
on Jan. 11, at 1:30 p.m. 



Driving with a 
suspended license 



Steven M.Vaughn, 27, of 160 Rose Tree 



Lane, Lindenhurst, was arrested by Lake Villa 
Police on Dec. 5, at 8:22 p.m., while driving a 
silver 2005 Dodge Magnum northbound on 
Route 83 near the Petite Lake Road bridge. He 
had no license and said lie was driving on a 
ticket for DUl. He was charged with driving 
widi a suspended license and driving an * 
uninsured motor vehicle. He was served a 
notice to appear in Round Lake Beach Branch 
III court on Jan. 11, at 1:30 p.m. 

Edwin J. Quest, 26, of 16165 W. route 173^ 
Zion, was arrested by Lake Villa Police on Dec. 
1, at 1:52 a.m., while driving a green 1993 
Plymouth Sundance northbound on Route 83 
near the Petite Lake Road bridge. He was 
charged with improper lighting and driving 
widi a suspended license. He was served a 
notice to appear in Round Lake Beach Branch 
III court on Jan. 11, at 1:30 p.m. 

Theft 

Between 7 p.m. on Dec. 7 and 8:40 a.m. 
on Dec. 8, six boxes of flowers, valued at 
about $500, were stolen from outside of 
Laura's Flower Shop at 300 N. Milwaukee 
Avenue. The flowers had been left outside to 
keep them fresh.. 

LIM)ENHURST 

No valid driver's license 

Raphael C. Valenzuela, 33, of 1800 Fayette 
Walk, Hoffman estates, was arrested by 
Undenhurst Police on Dec. 2, at 1:54 a.m., 
while driving a black 2001 BMW SUV east- 
bound on Route 132 near Route 45. He was 
observed crossing the lane divider. He was 
charged with improper lane use and driving 



DUl ARRESTS 



The following people have been arrested for driving under the 
influence of alcohol or drugs 



. ANTIOCH 

Derek R. Schleser, 21, of 2521 
Hamilton in Lindenhurst is scheduled to 
appear in court at 9 a.m. Jan, 3 on charges 
of speeding, improper lane usage, no rear 
light, driving uninsured, driving under 
die influence and DUl with a blood alco- 
hol content over the .08 legal limit. 

Around 2:08 a.m. Dec, 8, at the inter- 
section of Route 83 and Poplar in 
Antioch, police stopped Schleser, driving 
a green 1997 Cadillac Catera. Schleser's 
first breath test showed a BAC.of .136. 

; Jesiis J. Martinez, 31, 10320 264th Ave. 
in Trevor, Wis., is scheduled to appear in the 
Round Lake Beach Court at 9 a.m. Jan. 11. 
Police pulled over Martinez, driving. a red 
1988Toyota truck, around 4:48 a.m. Dec. 7 at 
the intersection of Route 83 and Poplar. He 
was ticketed for having only one red brake 
light, driving without a valid driver's license 
and failure to signal. 

Amanda L. Levine, 21, 3330B Bohner 



■ 



in Burlington, Wis., will appear in the 
Grayslake court at 10:30 a.m. Jan. 25 on, 
charges of disobeying a traffic light and driv- 
ing without a valid driver's license. Police 
"stopped Levine around 12:41 p.m. Dec. 13 at 
the intersection of Route 83 and North Ave. 
Levine was arrested on released on a recog- 
nizance bond pending her court date. 

LAKE VILLA . 

Daniel R. Gutierrez, 37, of 2361 N. 
Scott Court, Round Lake, was arrested by 
liikeViiJa Police on Dec. 8, at3:42 a.m., while 
driving a lavender 1995 Dodge Neon south- 
bound on Route 83 near Hampton Drive. 
The car appeared to have been in a recent 
accident, butt he driver did not repair it. He 
failed field sobriety tests, and a breath test 
yielded a result of .281 BAG. He was charged 
with DUl and DUl over .08 BAC. He was 
released on a $3,000 I-bond pending 
appearance in Waukegan courtroom C-402, 
on Jan. 6, at 9 a.m. 



Persons charged with a crime are Innocent 

until proven guilty in court Information in 

Police Beat comes from police departments. 



with no valid driver's license. He was released 
on a $1 ,000 bond pending appearance in 
Round Lake Beach Branch III court onjan. 4, 
at 1:30 p.m. 

Driving with a 
suspended license 

Marie A. Kohler, 61, of 582 Phillips Circle, 
Antioch, was arrested by Lindenhurst Police 
on Dec. 3, at 2:29 p.m., while driving a blue 
1997 Chevrolet Cavalier eastbound on Route 
132 near Route 45. The front plate was for a 
Mazda, while the back plate was a temporary 
license for the Chevrolet. The driver's license 
had been suspended diree times for bail vio- 
lations. She was charged with' improper dis- 
play of registration", failure to wear a seat bell, 



driving an uninsured motor vehicle and driv- 
ing with a suspended license. She was 
released on a $2,000 bond pending appear- 
ance in Round Lake Beach Branch III court on 
Jan. 4, at 10:30 a.m. 

JaymeT. toman, 21, of 10211 80th Place, 
Pleasant Prairie, Wis., was arrested by 
Lindenhurst Police on Dec. 3, at 12:07 a.m., 
while in a silver 1997 Chevrolet Camaro in the 
parking lot of Floor Decor, at 1870 E.Grand 
Ave. The driver had an accident in the parking 
lot. Police found his license had been sus- 
pended in Wisconsin. Me was charged with 
failure to yield and driving with a suspended 
license. Me was released on a $1,000 bond 
pending appearance in Round Lake Beach 
Branch III court on Jan. 4, at 10:30 a.m. 




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A6 Lakeland Newspapers 



LOCAL NEWS 



December 16-22, 2005 



NEIGHBORS 



GaitP 
of Lake 




Town originally from: 

LakeVilla 

Pets: 

none 

What do you like most 
about your town: 

The nice people 

Hobbles: 

Walking, playing video games in . 
arcades and taking the Metra to go 
window shopping in Chicago, Aurora' 
and Elgin 

Favorite sport to play: 

Bowling 

Favorite movie: 

The new Scooby Doo movies 

Favorite music: 

Country, especially Shania Twain 
and Kenny Chesney 

Favorite restaurant 

Long John Silver'* 

Favorite meal: 

Fried chicfcen 

If you had $1 million, what 
would you do wirn ft 

Move to Phoenix, Ariz., and give 
some of it to the poor 

If you had a plane ticket to 
anywhere, where would you go: 

Tb California 

How would people describe you: 

Quiet 

life motto: 

To be normal like other people and 
keep moving and being active 



If you have a "Neighbor" that you would 
like to sec profiled in this column, call 
Lakeland Newspapers at 847-223-8161. 




Call to schedule your 
Childbirth Preparation Class. 

847-360-4333, ext. 5218 

Leant breathing and relaxation technique i. 
Convenient Undenhimt and Waukegan locations. 




By Tara Clifton 

StajfReporter 

Letting45 kids with $100 each loose in Wal- 
Mart may seem like a risky idea, but for Antioch . 
police officers, it's a great way to have fun. 

The Antioch Police Department's second 
annual Shop with a Cop program Dec. 21 will 
pair officers with children and their families to 
scour WalrMart for gifts and other items. 

Police have asked officials in school dis- 
trict 34 to find families who could use a little 
extra help this holiday season to participate. 

"We're looking for kids who don't even 
have a Christmas tree for Christmas," said 
Commander James Foerster of the Antioch 
Police Department. 

The day will begin at the Antioch Police 
Department with pizza and soda, along with a 
tour of the station. Then the group will go the 
Wal-Mart Supercenter in Antioch for their 
$100 shopping extravaganza, wifii one officer 
per family, Foerster said. . 

The 45 participants will be split in half, 
with each half shopping at a different time, 
Foerster said. 

Police officers enjoy spending Ume with 
the children's parents as much as die kids, 
Foerster said. 

"It's a lot of fun walking around with the 
family," he said. Foerster participated in die 
program in Round Lake once. "Arid that's the 
fun part of it. They get to know us a bit and it 
breaks down barriers." 

This year's program is sponsored by 
Raymond Chevrolet, Wal-Mart Supercenter of 
Antioch, the Antioch Rotary Club and die 
Antioch Fraternal Order of Police. 

tcliftondPlakelandmedia.com 



SCHOOL!©? 



saCi 



t> 



District 36 

The Antioch V.FW. will present Grass Lake 
School Junior High students with the 
American flag at 8:30 a.m. Dec. 19. The presen- 
tation will include an explanation of the flag's 
meaning. The students wrote letters to the 
VFW telling how they were learning about gov- 
ernment and requested a new flag. The stu- 
dents will also receive an MIA flag. 



Like to travel? 

Never miss a good 

craft show? 



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COUNTRY 
PEBBL-ER 



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collectors and 

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Call 847-24S-7S00 

to subscribe 
$24.95 for 1 2 monthly issues 



Stop what you're 
doing!! 




checkout 



Labile 

with 

weekly movie 

reviews and 

releases 



CALENDAR 



Friday, December 16 

7:30 Q.m., Lake Co. Chamber of Commerce net- 
workers group meets First and third Fridays at the 
Gurnee Hampton Inn. Call 847-249-3800 for infor- 
mation. 

7 p.m., 'A Way Out," an Alcoholics Anonymous 
group for gays, lesbians and straights, meets 
Fridays in Libertyville. Call (email) Linda West 847- 
735-1230 (Lcwestl@yahoo.com) for details. 

Saturday, December 17 

1 p.m., Lake Co. Doll Collectors meet third 
Saturdays at Mitiburn Congregational Church, Rt. 
45 and Grass Lake Rd. Call 847-623-2072 for details. 



8:30 a.m., Singles (ages 55+) Breakfast Group meets 
Saturdays in Gurnee. Call Chuck 847-362-5458 for 
details. 

Sunday, December 18 

7-9 p.m., Open gym Sundays at Antioch 
Community High SchooL$2. Adults only. 

7:30 p.m., Lake, Co. Singles meet Sundays In 
Mundelcln. Call hodine 847-604-1840 or visit 
www.lakecountysingles.net for details. 

Monday, December 19 

730 p.m„ Regular meeting of die Antioch Village 
Board held third Mondays at Village Hall, 874 Main St. 

7:30 p.m., Antioch Coin Club meets third Mondays 
at the library, 757 Main St. Open to the public. 
Contact JoAnnc at 847-395-4738 for more details. 

12:45 p.m., Bingo held Mondays at the Senior 
Center. Call 847-395-7120 for details. 

Community support group or women who are 
dealing with abuse in their homes meets Mondays 
in Antioch. All are welcome. No fees. Call A Safe 
Place 0t 847-249-4450 or 847-249-6557 (TIY) or go 
to asafcptaccforhcIp.org for more information. 

7-9 p ,m., Lakes Area Community Band rehearses 
Mondays at Antioch Community High School band 
room. Area musicians high school age and older are 
welcome to join. No auditions. Please call Debbie 
Davis at 847-395-0272 to learn more. 

Tuesday, December 20 

7 p.m., Grass Lake Dlst. #36 School Board meeting," 

Noon, Kiwanis Club of Antioch meets Tuesdays at 
Bacchus Restaurant. The public is welcome to join - 
and share experience, knowledge and service proj- 



ect Ideas. Please call Melissa at 847-489-8044 or e- 
mall her at mjrigonl@hounail.coni for more infor- 
. rhaUon. 

6:45 pm, Bingo Tuesdays, Antioch VFW. Doors open 
430 p.m. Call 847-395-5393 for more informaUon. 

9:30 am, The Moms' Club of Lake Villa/, 
Undenhurst meets diird Tuesdays at die Lake Villa 
Library, Meeting Room D, 1001 Grand Ave. The group 
offers support and socialization for modiers who . 
stay home to raise children. For further information , 
please contact Danielle Brumm at 815-675-9028. 

7 p.m., Sierra Club of Lake County meets third 
Tuesdays in Mundelein. Please call Evan Craig at 
847-680-6437 to learn more. 

7-9 p.m., Stepmoms Offering Support to Stcpmoms 
meets Tuesdays in die Grayslake area. Call Tina at 
847-543-4768 for details. ■ 

Wednesday, December 21 

4-6 p.m., Lake Co. Community Hcaltii Partnership 
Immunization Clinic held third Wednesdays at VFW 
Post 455 1 , 75 North Ave. Call 847-377-8470 for details. 

7 p.m., Village of Antioch Park Board meets third 
Wednesdays at the Municipal I J Id g, 874 Main St. 
Call 847-395-1000 to confirm. 

7 p.m., Burlington Genealogical Society meets third 
Wednesdays at the Public Library, Pine and 
Jefferson St. Call Marion at 4 14-763-6981 or Mcrilyn 
at 414-728-2225 to leam more. 

7:30 p.m., The Republican Club meets third 
Wednesdays aiTbwnshlp Hall. Call 847-395-1670 
for more Information. 

4-6 p.m., Low-cost immunizations offered third 
Wednesdays by Lake Co. Health Department at 
Antioch VFWPost 04451, 75 Nortii Ave. Call Health 
Dept. at 847-360-6761 to learn more. 

Thursday, December 22 

7:30 p.m., Irish-American Club meets at AnUochs 
State Bank of lite Lakes, Call 847-395-3942 for details. 

Friday, December 23 

7:30-0:30 a.m., Business Networking Group meets 
second and fourth Fridays In Libertyville. Call Dan 
at 847-803-9904 (8 a.m.-5 p.m). 

Sunday, December 25 

4 Christmas Day ± 



Monday, December 26 

No AARP Chapter 2691 meeting. 



Brighton's 10 Days of Christmas 



JACK'S 



Four Squires 

414 LAKE STREET X 

ANTIOCH, lL 60002 PHONE 847-395-6880 

Fine Apparel, Footwear & Accessories for Men & Women 



December 15th - 24th, 2005 

Please join us each day as we take 
time- to celebrate the joy of the 
holiday season! Register to win 
a different Brighton Accessory 
each day in our 10 daily 
drawings. 




AntiocrVs Brighton Headquarters 



Holiday Hours 

Mon. thru Fri. 9:30-8:00 

Sat. 9:30-5:30 

Sun 11:00-3:00 



Thursday, Dec 15* - Keyfob 

Friday Dec 16 th - Earrings 

Saturday, Dec 17 th - Nightlight 

Sunday Dec 18 th - Bracelet 

Monday, Dec 19 th - Clock 

Tuesday, Dec 20 m - Necklace 

Wednesday, Dec 21 i( - Belt 

Thursday, Dec 22 nd - Sunglasses 

Friday Dec 23* - Watch 

Saturday, Dec 24 th - Wallet 



1 



J 



December 16-22, 2005 



LOCAL NEWS 



Lakeland Nowspapors A7 




dTow 



LOCAL 



To submit an item, please call 

Nancy Thielsen at 847-223-8161, Ext 143 

or e-mail: nancyt@lakelandmedia.com 



Open Arms Mission 
Food Pantry 

A free, 10-minute massage is available for 
those who make a tax-deductible donation to 
die Open Arms Mission food pantry. The deal 
is available from noon to 4 p.m. Dec. 17 at 
PotentialsTTYaining and Wellness Center and 
Dec. 19 at Natural Foods, both located in 
downtown Antioch. For more information, call 
Terrence Kempher at 847-762-6404. 

Breakfast with Santa 

St. Ignatius Church is hosting a pancake 
breakfast, featuring Santa, from 8 to li a.m. 
Dec. 17. Cost is $4 per meal, and $1 for a photo 
witii Santa. The breakfast coincides with 
Parents' Day Out, held from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
Donations are requested for this event. 
Children can be left at the church so parents 
can get Christmas shopping done. For more 
information, call 847-395-0652. 

Santa's enchanted castle 

Children can visit Santa In his enchanted 
castle on weekdays from 530 to 8 p.m. and on 
weekends from 1 to 4 p.m. until Dec 23 at Toft 
Street in Antioch. Photos can be taken for a nom- 
inal fee. Call 847-395-2233 for more information. 

Lakes Region 
Historical Society 

The society's two museums, the Old 
School House and the Meeting House are 
open to the public. The Meeting House, at 977 
Main St., hosts a variety of exhibits on local 
and military history. It is open from 11 a.m. to 
3 p.m. the first Saturday of every month. 
Admission is free. The Old School House, at 
the intersection of Main Street and Depot 
k Street, is open from 11 a.m.. to 3 p.m. every 
Saturday. No costJp.yisi,t. l B9tli,j^u^ums,ar,e. 
closed from January to March. 

Call for more information or to set up a 
tour group at 847-395-1685. 

Sounds of the season 

Westosha Central High School's Cafetorium 
will be ringing with the sounds of Christmas 
tunes during the music department's annual 
Christmas concert. 

The doors open at 7:30 p.m. at the high 
school, 24617 75th Street in Salem, Wis. 
Admission costs an item of non-perishable food 
for the Sharing Center or Toys forTots. 

The symphonic, concert and jazz bands will 
perform and the concert will end with a sing- 
along. For more information, call 262-843-2321. 

Handel's 'Messiah' 

The Christmas portion of Handel's 
"Messiah" will be the main focus of the 
Antioch Community Chorus concert at 7:30 
p.m. Dec. 18 at St. Peter Catholic Church, 557 
Lake Street in Antioch. 

Featured soloists will be soprano Ami 
Bouterse of Kenosha, alto Cynthia Mace of 
Lake Forest, tenor Ken Smouse of Antioch and 
bass Ben LeCIair of Chicago. 

Admission to the event is free. ■ 



yioMw 



COMMUNITY LIBRARY IN SALEM 

Snow Party at the 
Community Library 

The Community Library in Silver Lake, 
Wis., 319 E. Lake St., is planning a Snow Party 
on Dec. 13, at 11:30 a.m. Come and celebrate 
the winter season with stories, activities, crafts 
and a snack. Children ages 2 to 5 years old are 
invited. Registration is required. For more 
information, call 262-889-4606. 

Community Library to 
hold teen movie night 

The Community Library at 110 S. Lake 
Avenue, Twin Lakes, will be hostingTeen Movie 
Night, on Dec. 15, at 6 p.m. Come and spend a 
relaxing evening enjoying a popular newly- 
released DVD and a snack at the library. Teens 
are welcome. Registration is not required. For 
more information, call 262-877-4281. 

Teen Afternoon at 
the movies 

The Community Library at Salem, 24615 
89th Street, will be hosting a "teen afternoon at 
the movies" during die holiday break. Come 
and spend a relaxing afternoon on Dec. 27,at 3 
p.m., enjoying a newly-released DVD and a 
snack at the library. Teens are welcome. 
Registration is not required. For more infor- 



mation, call 262-843-3348. 

Afternoon at the movies 

The Community Library at Twin Lakes, 1 10 
S. Lake Avenue, will be hosting an afternoon at 
the movies during the holiday break. Come 
and spend a relaxing afternoon on Dec. 28, at 1 
p.m., enjoying a newly-released DVD and a 
snack at the library. All ages are welcome. 
Registration is not required. For more infor- 
mation, call 262-877-4281. 

Tub teas/bath salts 
workshop 

The Community Library in Salem, 24615 
89th Street, Salem, Wis. will be offering a Tub 
Teas/Bath Salts workshop. Teens can stop by 
and make an inexpensive gift for their friends, 
family members or themselves. This workshop 
will be on Dec. 28 at 6:30 pm. All teens are wel- 
come. Registration is required. For more infor- 
mation, call 262-843-3348. 

Afternoon at the Movies 

The Community Library at Salem, Wis., 
24615 89th St., will be hosting an afternoon at 
the movies during the holiday break. Come 
and spend a relaxing afternoon on Dec 29,at 1 
p.m., enjoying a newly- released DVD and a 
snack at the library. All ages are welcome. 
Registration is not required. For more infor- 
mation, call 262-843-3348. 



PA1ECS 



Sons and their snowmen 



Phoio by Sandy Brvssncr 

Cindy Van Patten of Antioch helps her sons David, 5, and Samuel, 8, with their 
snowman crafts at the Antioch District Public Library. 




Daniels, Long & Pinsel, LLC 

19 N. County Street 
Waukegan, IL 60085 

847-623-7332 

• Se Habla Espanol 
www.lakecountylawoffices.com 




ANTIOCH PARKS DEPARTMENT 

Register for all classes at least one tveek 
before start date to avoid cancellation of class. 

Call the parks office at 847-395-2160 for 
more information on the classes listed or stop 
by its office at 806 Holbek Dr., Antioch, for a 
detailed brochure. 

Shotokan Karate 

Many Shotokan Karate classes are available 
for children beginning at age 3 all the way up to 
adults. Classes offered: Lil* Dragons (3-5 years). 
Iil' Tigers (5-8 years). Beginner/Intermediate 1 
and 2, Advanced Mixed, Adult Beginner / 
Intermediate/ Advanced Class, Beginning 
Kobudo, and Cardio-Kickboxing. 

Shotokan Karate has moved to die Antioch 
Bowling Alley on Route 173. Call 847-295-2160, 
847-395-5425 or 847-302-5425 for more infor- 
mation on specific days, times and fees. 

Sports camp for kids 

Andoch Parks and Recreation and 5-star 
sports will be offering a Sports Camp for kids 
(1st to 6th graders) during winter break. 
Trained coaches will help keep your kids acUve 
with a full schedule of sports and games. 

Sports related movies would also be 
shown. Children should bring a sack lunch. 
Morning and afternoon snack will be provid* 
ed. This camp will be held at the Parks 
Building and will be offered boUi weeks of 
winter break, Dec. 19 to 23, Monday to Friday 
and Dec 27 to 30, Tuesday to Friday, from 8 
a.m. to 4 p.m. Fees (or Antioch residents 
(60002) is $26 per day or $125 for the first week 
(five days) and $100 for die second seek (four 
days). Nonresidents fees will be $30 per day or 
$150 for die first week and $120 for the second 
week. 

Kid sports camp 

Kids who are sports fans are welcome to 
join Sports Camp for Kids sponsored by the 
Antioch Parks and Recreation department. 
First dirough sixth graders can sign up to 
immerse Uiemselves in sports for their entire 
winter break from school. 

Children will be able to play a variety of 
sports, watch a sports-related movie and 
munch qri morning and afternoon snacks. 
Kids should bring a sack lunch.. 

The camp will be held at die parks build- 
ing and will run from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dec. 19 
dirough Dec. 23 and Dec. 27 dirough Dec. 30. 
Cost for Antioch residents is $26 per day. Those 
outside Antioch will pay $30 per day. 

Those wishing to pardcipate must register 
at the parks office and pay the entire cost by 
Dec. 15. Call 847-395-2160. 



MEDIA.com 

Check out our 
web site at 

www.lakelandmedia.com 
•news •sports -events 




DIVORCE is difficult for anyone (male or female). 
jf this is the situation that you are facing, perhaps we 
should talk. In a whirlwind of hurt feelings, anger and 
sometimes uncontrollable emotions, we want to use 
our expertise to help you maintain balance and 
integrity throughout this difficult process. JDei'a ToCW 



- ti>.-.-.M >■ ■■ ■- 






r* 



A8 Lakeland Newspapers 



LOCAL NEWS 



December 16-22, 2005 



A DAY TO MEET SANTA ClAUS 



i 





-r «— 



Come 
Worship With Us 



A Directory Of 
Antioch Area Churches 



Graceland Baptist Church. 258 Ida SI, Antioch, IL Sunday 
School Ham., Morning Worship 11am., Sunday Evening 7pm'. 
Robert Williams, Paslor. 

Beautiful Savior Lutheran Church. Missouri Synod, worship- 
ing at Antioch/Lake Vila Township Center, 1625 Deep Lake Rd. 
Paslor Darald Gruen, Phone (847) 265-2450. Sunday Worship 
at 9am, Sunday School, High School A Adult Bible Classes 
10:45am. 

Heritage Lutheran Church. Heritage Lutheran, 630 N. Beck, 
Undenhurst. (847) 356-1766. Sunday service 10:00 am, Sunday 
School 4 Bible Class 9:00 am. (summer schedule - 9:00 am 
Sunday) Rev. Mark W. Anderson, Paslor. 

SL Ignatius Episcopal. 500 Depot St. Antioch Phone (847) 
395-0652. Low Mass 7:30am. ( High Mass 9:30am Sunday 
School & Nursery 9:30am, Rev. Vincent Eckholm, Pastor. 

CrossVlow Church 

(formerly Antioch Evangelical Free Church) 
750 Highvicw Drive, Antioch, IL B47-39M117 Sunday Worship 
Services 9:00am and 10:30am Sunday School for all ages 
(nursery provided) Call for more Information. 

SL Stephen Lutheran Church (ELCA). 1155 Hillside Ave. 
Phone (847) 395-3359, Sunday Worship. 8:00, 9:30, 10:45am. 
Rev. Roger Black, Pastor. Salurday Worship Service 5:00pm 

• Christian Life Fellowship Assemblies of God Church. 41625 
Deep Lake Rd„ Antioch. Phone (847) 395-8572. Sunday School 
(all ages) 9am., Sunday Morning Worship 10am., Children's 
Church 10am., Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm., Wednesday 
Worship & Children's Program 7am,, Tues. Women's Fellowship 
& Bible Study 9-1 1:30am. Jeff Brussaly, Pastor. 

Antioch Baptist Church. 817 Holbeck- Dr., Antioch. Phone 
(647) 769-5332. Sunday Morning Worship 10:15am, Sunday 
evening Service 6:00pm., Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm. 
Pastor Ken Foster. 




Faith Evangelical Lutheran. 24300 W Grass Lake Rd., Antioch, 
Phone (847) 293-6101. Sunday. Worship 8am. & 10:45am., 
Mon. Worship 7:00pm, Sunday School Weekiy at 9;30sm., Adult 
Studies Sun. 9:30am & Tues. 7pm. ( www.faithanlioch.org 

Millbum Congregational United Church of Christ. 19073 W. 
Grass Lake Rd. at Rle. 45. Phone (847) 356-5237. Sunday 
Services 8:30am. Eucharist at 10am. Family Worship with 
Church School and Nursery Care. RevJed Watson,, Paslor. 

Antioch United Methodist Church. 848 Main St., Antioch, 
Phone (847 J 395-1259. Website: www.umcoa.org. Sunday Worship 
8 ajn. and 10:30 am. Sunday School for all ages 9:15am. Nursay 
care ftx chfldren birth through kindergarten o* age from 8 to 11:30 am. 
Rev. Barbara Good, Paslor. 

St Peter's Church. 557 W. Lake SL, Antioch. Phone: 

(847 J 395-0274 .' Masses weekdays, 7:30am; Sunday 6:30, 8, 9:30, 

11:30am & Saturday 5:30pm. Rev, Father Ronald H. Anglim, Pastor, 

Chain of Lakes Community Bible Church. 43 W. Grass Lake 
Rd., Lake Villa, www.dcbc.com, Phone (847) B38-O103, 
Sunday Worship 9:30 and 11:00. Sunday School. Jr. & Sr. High 
Youth Programs. Rev. Kerry Bauman. Senior Pastor 

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod). 25100 W. 
Grand Aye. (Rte. 59 & 132), Lake Villa, (847) 356-5158. Sunday 
Worship 8:15 & 10:45am; Sunday School (3 and up) and Bible 
Study 9:30am. Rev. John Zellmer, Pastor. 

Lighthouse Church of Antioch, 554 Parkway Ave., Antioch, IL 
(647) 838-0616. Saturday Evening Service 7:00 p.m. Adventure 
Club for Kids, Adult Bible Study Saturday Evening 6:00 p.m. 
Monday Evening Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Thursday Evening PTSD 
Support Group 7:00 p.m. Senior Pastor Tom Bartmer. 

NorthBridge Church. A Contemporary Worship 
Experience. Meeting at Antioch Community High School, 1133 
Main St., Antioch, (847)838-0800, www.northbridoechurch.oni. 
Service Sunday - 10:30am, (slatting Sept. 25, services will be 
9:00am & 10:45am) Children's Classes (K-5) - 10:30 am. 
Mark Albrecht, Senior Pastor. 

Visit our website at: www.strangfh.com 
Dan Dugenske, Director 

This Directory Presented As A Community Service By 



Strang Funeral Home of Antioch 



J 







Photos by Chris Flidgett 



(Top-left) Santa Claus asks a shy Cori Mohr, 2, what she would like for Christmas as 
her mother, Cheryl, holds her an Sunday morning at Grass Lake School In Antioch. 
Santa attended this year's pancake breakfast and craft show at the school. 

(Top-right) Mara Geler, 2, cries on Santa's lap while being asked what she would like 
for Christmas on Sunday morning at Grass Lake School In Antioch. 

(Bottom-left) Santa Claus asks Brenna Geler, 7, what she would like for Christmas, o 



FROM PAGE A1 



FORCES 



"A lot of them enjoy reading," Stampfl 
said. "They get very excited about it. There's a 
lot of good young adult literature out there, 
you just have to know about it." 

A total of 249 Library Services and 
Technology Act grants were awarded 
statewide, totaling $4 million. The money was 
awarded with the intent of enabling libraries 
to enhance their collections, strengthen com- 
munity relationships, develop digital imaging 
projects and implement programs, such as 
this area's promotion of teen reading. 

"It's important that libraries work togeth- ' 
er," Stampfl said. "We're part of a community 



of a whole." 

And the sooner young people learn how 
to navigate area libraries, the better, she said. 

"Many end up living here, so it's impor- 
tant we're all doing the same thing to promote 
reading," Stampfl said. 

And even if teenagers end up living else- 
where, librarians still have a duty to help 
them, Hudson said. 

"They're the future and we need to meet 
their information needs," she said. 



tcIifton@lakelandmedia.com 



SPOTLIGHT 



However, the promise is evident. The site 
contains many links, enabling users to submit 
recommendations, news and more. 

Corey tinkers with the site nearly every 
day, when he's not working his day job at a 
local hotel. "There's still a lot to do with the 
site," he said. 

He's also looking for writers who are will- 
ing to work for free but able to share their pas- 
sion for music. Visitors can post reviews also, 
as jittle or as often as they want. 

; Corey does have a small army, though. 
Along with several comrades, his roommate 
(who asked that her name not be used) co- 



hosts the radio program with him, and will 
write reviews. Corey's friend Evan Jacob of 
Phoenix, Ariz., has already written several 
reviews. 

Corey said he took several courses at 
College of Lake County about Internet design, 
and taught himself the basics of HTML pro- 
gramming. He hopes his efforts have paid off. 

"We want to provide a place people can 
get familiar with many artists," Corey said. "It's 
a hub for everyone to enjoy music wherever 
they are." 

tcliftdn@lakelandmcdia.com 



CLASSES 



school classes, Danny and ACHS students 
became acquainted with each other. 

"They really like him," McKay said. "They 
look at him like a little brother, but also with 
some intrigue." 

And even Uiough Danny can't compete on 
the ACHS madi team because he is under- 
aged, he still goes to practices and enjoys 
learning how to solve different problems with 
his teammates. 

"They treat me like a normal kid," he said. 
"The kids are nice." 

Cindy said Danny does all the normal 
"kid" things, such as playing video games reli- 
giously, going to Boy Scout meetings and 
obsessing over his Christmas wish list. 

McKay, though, said he hopes ACHS stu- 
dents will learn something from Danny's 
unusual academic gifts. 

"They can. see it's OK to be an academic 
wizard," McKay said. "I can only hope his 
interest in academia rubs off on them." 



Danny, however, is busy gearing up for his 
trip to Taiwan. 

The American Association of Physics 
Teachers chose Danny as one of six winners of 
their Physics Talent Search, awarding the pre- 
college students with a trip to Taiwan for a sci- 
entific conference from Dec. 31 to Jan. 4, 
according to the AAPTWeb site. 

Danny excitedly described the activities 
awaiting him overseas, such as learning 
Taiwanese culture, conducting science experi- 
ments and learning calligraphy from a master 
pf the art. 

Danny, who has never been out of the 
country before, said he is looking forward to 
learning more. 

"Every kid should get a chance to learn," 
he said. "It's something that fills up my mind 
and gives me joy." 



tclifton@lakelandmedia.com 






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w/; Edgell rules as the Gingerbread [Man 

For 20 years, John Edgell has constructed houses out of cookies, candy canes, chocolate and sprinkles of love. The 49-year-old Antioch res- 
ident builds elaborate gingerbread houses every holiday in hopes of brightening the lives of others. Hundreds oNiis homes have stood in 
area hospitals, orphanages and homes over the years. Some have been edible and some have not, but each one has been appreciated. 
Edgell currently has one of his larger houses set up at the Library Lane Senior Residence building in Grayslake, where he works as senior 
apartment maintenance supervisor. After montfis of gradual preparation, the home look several days to construct and decorate. 
. Here is an account of how the job was done. 

building and senior residence mem- 
bers are watching Edgell work his 
magic. 

Though the architect used to build 
mostly edible gingerbread houses, one 
this size is not suited for eating of any 
kind, said Edgell, It will just last longer 
with a solid base, he said. 

Sec GINGERBREAD pg, 3 



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The completed gingerbread 
house created by John Edgell at | 
the' Library Lane Senior 1 
Residence in Grayslake. 



Tuesday, Dec. 6.: It is 12:30 p.m. at 
Library Lane and the bare bones of 
Edgell's house are standing on a 8-by-6r. 
foot table. The frame is made from pink 
foam with a space .-through' the center 
so that a train may pass through. 
Decorations - are everywhere, 
Christmas carols are playing and Edgell 
is working, working, working. ' 

This house stands Q-fcet high and 
already portions of it have been deco- 
rated. Red and green pieces of puffed 
irce edge the corners, candy canes have 
been mounted and frosting is flying. 
There are tiny "windows" displaying 
elves and rocking horses all around the 



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:!Library Lane Senior Residence maintenance supervisors 
.-'John Edgell continues work on his gingerbread house in thel 
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B2 Lakeland Newspapers 




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Lakelife 



Lakeland Newspapers B3 



Babes on Broadway goes Wonka 



Calling all first graders for this special ses- 
sion of "Babes on Broadway. 1 * Participants in 
"Babes on Broadway Goes Wonka" will be fea- 
tured as the Oompa-Loompas in the March 
production of "Charlie and the Chocolate 
Factory," presented by the Northbrook 
Theatre Children's Company, 

Class focuses on learning the songs, 



dances, lines and staging associated with the 
musical. Class attendance is mandatory and 
children will be required to attend special 
dress rehearsals during production week and 
perform in weekend shows. 

Fees vary and are depedent on costing. 
Registration is limited. 

Call 847-291-2980 for more information. 



Breakfast with Santa and Parents Day Out 



On Dec. 17 the public is invited to join St. 
Ignatius Church for a Pancake Breakfast with 
Santa. Children may be left at the church so 
that parents can do some Christmas shop- 
ping. 

Breakfast will be served from 8 to 11 a.m., 
the Parents Day Out continues till 3 p.m. 

The cost for breakfast is $4. The cost for a 



photo of your child with Santa is $1. 

Donations are being requested for the 
Parents Day Out. 

St Ignatius Church is located at the inter- 
section of Depot Rd and Deep Lake Roads in 
Antioch, one mile north of Route 173, phone 
847-395-0652. 



FROM PAGE B1 



"Using this method the house stays up for 
months. At one time it was 100 percent edible, 
but you don't want to do that anymore," he 
said "This one will probably stay up until 
January." 

A collection to fund Edgell's house was 
gathered throughout the year. The total pro- 
ject costs more than $500. A nearby donation 
jar has already accumulated a few dollars. 

3:15 p.m.: It is just several hours later, but 
a huge difference can be seen at die house. 
Hundreds of cookies have been stuck onto its 
walls and the smell of sweetness is over- 
whelming. 

While Edgell slathers white frosting onto 
his creadon he discusses the project A senior 
residence member snags a cookie. 

"They all like it," he says. "It gives diem 
something to brag about in their building. The 
moment someone complains about it, I'll stop 
doing it." 

To complete his masterpiece, Edgell pur- 
chases a lot of supplies. He carries a typed list 
with him during construction. 

Before starting, he buys 100 eggs, more 
than 40 pounds of powdered sugar, 1,200 
assorted cookies, 200 gingerbread men, 200 
candy canes, 150 holiday decorations, 200 dif- 
ferent candies and lots of chocolate. 

At tilts time, $7.50 sits in his collection jar. 

7:15 p.m.: Outside it is freezing cold, but 
inside it is warm and Edgell is working away. 
More cookies have been added, snowmen are 
racing down the home's rooftop and "jingle 
Bell Rock" is playing. 

There is a problem, however. Edgell is 
running out of frosting. 

"There has to be something different 
about the sugar or the egg whites," he says. 
"I've never used more than 50 pounds of 
sugar. Now, I'm definitely in the red." 

Though he knows he's short on supplies, 
he still thinks the house will be completed by 
morning. When he starts working on his gin- 
gerbread house, he very rarely stops. 

"I'm a little behind," he says. "But what 
the heck?" 

A residence mentions in passing how her 
children come to look at the house each year 
and have their picture taken by it. Edgell said 



GINGERBREAD. 




After almost 12 hours of frosting and plac- 
ing cookies onto his gingerbread house, 
John Edgell has many hours of work to go. 

that people have even put his houses on 
Christmas cards. 

"Even the garbage man is excited," he 
says. 

Wednesday, Dec. 7, 8:30 a.m.: "To 
make a long story short, I definitely did not 
finish last night," says Edgell. "To my surprise, 
I ran out of egg whites at about 11:30 p.m." 

The project continues. 

2:25 p.m.: Back on task and it is all com- 
ing together now. Edgall is perched on a 6-foot 
ladder placing gingerbread men on his build- 
ing. Pretzels have been placed on as well and 
what was once a barren skeleton of a house is 
now looking quite appetizing. 

The home's base has been decorated wiUi 
numerous goodies and motorized holiday fig- 
ures are waving their hands in the air. 

The collection jar had to be empded so 
that Edgall could purchase more sugar and 
supplies. Still, $3.50 sits inside of it. 

"It looks great, John," says one woman as 
she walks on by. 

Monday, Dec 12, 1:32. p.m.: Though 
supply shortages and winter weather kept 
Edgell from completing his house on sched- 
ule, the finished product looks absolutely 
amazing. 

Every inch of die structure is decorated 
with edible or holiday item. Elves, nutcrackers 
and Christmas trees are everywhere. 

It is another successful year, and Library 
Lane residents will have the chance to enjoy 
the gingerbread house through January. 

Edgell will get a chance to relax. 

kgresay@kikeiandmedia.com 







"I 



1YDT presents 'The Nutcracker' 



Start your holiday season with a classic 
tradition. Illinois Youth Dance Theatre pre- 
sents Tchaikovsky's timeless ballet fantasy 
"The Nutcracker". IYDT will be perfonning at 
the Lakes Community High School, 1000 E. 
Grass Lake Road, Lake Villa on Friday, Dec. 16, 
at 7 p.m., Saturday, Dec. 17 and Sunday, Dec. 
18 at 2 p.m. 

Tickets are adults $16, seniors and stu- 
dents $10 and children 6 and under $5. There 
will be a surcharge for all tickets sold at die 
door. 



The company of Illinois Youth Dance 
Theatre showcases the talents of over 80 ded- 
icated members ranging in age from 3 to 
adult. The performance takes you on a jour- 
ney that begins in a Victorian home where 
magic dolls, a Nutcracker Prince, and the Rat 
King and his mice come to life! Travel with 
Marie and her Prince to die Kingdom of the 
Sweets, where snowflakes sparkle, Candy 
canes cavort, and flowers fill the stage with a 
swirl of color and movement. 

For more information call 815-675-9259. 



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December 16-22, 2005 





Mi gella Lawson takes the cake 




Tom Witom 



COOKING 
BY THE BOOK 



Seasonal songs and traditional decorations underscore diat the 
holidays are upon us, but they only tell part of die story. Thanks to die 
transforming baking aromas and delectable goodies emanating from 
the kitchen this time of year, there can be no doubt about it. 

New York Times food columnist Nigella Lawson, in her newest 
book, "How To Be a Domestic Goddess* (Hyperion, 2005), shares a 
wealth of mouthwatering recipes for every occasion: cakes, cookies, 
scones, pies, breads and desserts. She offers a tempting marzipan fruit- 
cake, a chocolate chestnut cake, a "millionaire's" shortbread and many 
other treats. 

In a chapter on Christmas, Lawson presents a new twist on cran- 
berries: in an upside-down cake. Not only is this disli a snap to prepare, 
it makes for happy eating. And it looks good, too, as Lawson exclaims: 
"I love the Christmasiness of this, all dial glowing, berried redness. 




Scant 3/4 cup unsaltod butter 
1 cup sugar 

3/4 or 6 ounces cranberries 
3/4 cup self-rising cake flour 
Pinch of salt 

1 tsp, cinnamon 

2 large eggs 

One and one-half tbl. whole milk 

Tarte-lalin dish, cast-iron straight-sided 8-in. frying pan, or similar 

Preheat the oven to 350 degrees F, and put in a baking sheet to heat up at the same time. 

Put (lie cast-iron frying pan - or larte-latin dish if you've got one - on the burner over a 
medium heat and melt the one-quarter cup of butter. Add one-haircup of sugar, stir, then empty 
in the cranberries and turn to coat in the synipy liquid. Set aside while you get on with the cake. 

Put the Ilour, salt, cinnamon, remaining sugar, one-half cup of butler and the eggs in die 
processor and blitz to combine. Pulse while yon add enough milk down the funnel to make a 
batter of a soft, dropping consistency. Pour it over the berries in the pan and transfer immedi- 
ately to die heated baking sheet in the oven. Cookfor 30 minutes or until the cake Isbouncy, gold 
and risen and beginning to shrink back from the edges. 

Take out of the oven and place a plate on top of the pan. Turn upside-down and lift the pan . 
off. Be careful here - it's easy to burn yourself. 

Serve warm with cremc fraichc or ice cream. Serves G. 



CHERRY POUND CAKE 

Prep Time: 25 minutes 
Makes one (10-inch) cake 
1 1/1 cups butter, softened 
2M cups sugar 
5 eggs 

1 teaspoon vanilla extract 
3 cups all-purpose flour 
1 teaspoon baking powder 
1/-1 teaspoon salt 

1 (14-ounce) can Eagle Brand 
Sweetened Condensed Milk (not evaporated 
milk), divided 

2 cups quartered maraschino cherries, 
well drained, reserving 1/3 cup juice 

Powdered sugar or Chocolate Frosting 
(recipe follows) 

1 . In large bowl widv electric mixer, beat but- 
ter, sugar, eggs and vanilla on low speed until 
blended, dien on high speed 5 minutes unUl 
light and fluffy. 

2. Combine flour, baking powder and salt. 
Add dry Ingredients alternately widi 1/2 cup 
sweetened condensed milk to creamed mix- 
ture, mixing lightly after each addition. 

3. Fold in cherries. Turn batter into greased 
and (loured 10-inch bundt or tube pan. 

4. Bake at 350° F for 55 minutes. Cover loose- 
ly widi foil, shiny side out; continue baking for 
15 to 20 minutes or until toodiplck inserted 
near center comes out clean. 

5. Let cool in pan 5 minutes; invert cake onto 
rack and let cool completely. 

6. Dust with powdered sugar just before serv- 
ing or, spoon Chocolate Frosting over cooled 
cake. Store leftovers covered. 

•Chocolate Frosting: In medium saucepan, 
combine remaining sweetened condensed milk 
with 2 ( 1 -ounce) squares unsweetened choco- 
late. Cook and stir over low heat until chocolate 
melts and mixture is thickened. Stir in cherry 
juice. 




ith the liusUe and bustle of the 
holidays, it can feci like days, 
even weeks, go by- without sitting' 
down 

to dinner with your family. Entice them back 
to die table this holiday season, with a meal 
that is elegant enough to serve to company, but 
simple enough to prepare for the family on a 
busy wecknight. 

These delicious recipes look and taste like 
you've been in 

the kitchen for hours, but don't worry, wc 
won't tell your secret. They're created by using 
versatile pantry staples — including pouches of 
100% Idaho mashed potatoes (so you don't 
have to spend time peeling), and a frozen asset 
you'll always want keep on hand — grain-fed, 
well-marblcd, tender Midwestern beef. With 
these items, you can make almost any night 
"secretly simple." 

Everyone loves appetizers that feel like party 
food — these savory mushroom caps are per- 
fect to pass around as the meal is cooking. Or, 
for those really chilly nights, serve creamy 
roasted garlic potato soup. Your family will 
surely ohh and alili as you present them with 
the main course of sizzling 
hot filet mignons, drizzled with wine sauce and 
served with festive green beans and the classic 
companion to a steak — buttery mashed pota- 
toes. After dinner, wow the kids with 
a moist chocolate cake. With all of these quick 
and tasty recipes, you might actually need lo 
remind everyone to save room for dessert! 



Green Beans With Butter 
and Lemon 

pinch or baking soda 
pounds fresh green beans, 

ends snipped 
pound butter 

cup diced (378 inch) red pepper 
juice and zest of 2 lemons 
teaspoon sea salt 

1, In boiling water, with pinch of baking 
soda, cook green beans to -desired dune- 
ness. 

Drain beans, Iheri toss with butter, red 
pepper, lemon juice, lemon zest and sea 
salt. Serve immediately. 

Yield: 6 servings 



Filet Mignon With Cabernet Potato Butter Sauce- 

6 (7-ou nee) Omaha Steaks 
Filet Mignons, grilled 



Sauce: 

2 

1/4 

3 

1/2 
1 



teaspoons plus 1 pound 
unsultcd butter, divided 

cup finely minced shallots 

cups Cabernet Sauvignon 
(about one 750ml bottle) 

cup dry Idahoan Buttery;, 
Homcstylc Mashed Potatoes 

teaspoon kosher salt 




1. In small stainless steel saucepan, place 2 teaspoons butter and shallots. Sautd briefly, until 
shallots ore transparent. 

2. Add wine. 

3. Over high heat, reduce liquid by half (cooking about 10 minutes). 

4. Reduce heat to low and stir in dry mashed potatoes. Cook and stir 
1 minute. 

5. Cut t pound butter into 1/2-ouncc cubes. 

6. Over low heat, add butter cubes to sauce 1 at a time while continually whisking. If sauce 
gets too hot and starts lo get thin or separate, add more butter cubes to cool it down. If sauce 
starts to cool down and get thick, let it heat up before adding another cube. Keep between 
100°-120°F. 

7. Season with salt. 

8. Serve immediately over grilled steaks or hold at 100°-120°F in double boiler. Complete the 
meal with Green Beans With Butter and Lemon (recipe below) plus prepared Idahoan 
mashed potatoes using remainder of the pouch for the sauce, with one additional pouch. 

Yield: 6 servings 



11/2 

1/4 
1/2 

1 



■ 2 




Potato Chocolate Cake 

1 cup margarine or 

shortening 

2 cups sugar 
4 eggs 

3 squares chocolate, melted 
1 teaspoon vanilla extract 

1 cup cold, prepared Idahoan 

Original Mashed Potatoes 

2 cups (lour, sifted 
1 teaspoon baking soda 
1 teaspoon salt 

3/4 cup buttermilk 
1 tub chocolate frosting 

i. Preheat oven to 375°F. . 

2. Cream together margarine or shortening and sugar. Beat in eggs one at a time. 

3. Stir in melted chocolate and vanilla. Add mashed potatoes and mix well. 

4. Combine flour, baking soda and salt. Add this sifted, dry mix alternately to batter with 
buttermilk. B lend well with each addition. 

5:,Greasc and flour baking pans. Distribute batter evenly between three 

9-inch layer pans, Bake 20 minutes. 
6. Frost with favorite chocolate frosting. Garnish as desired. 

Variation: For Chocolate Spice Cake, add I teaspoon each cinnamon and allspice to sifted 
dry mi £. One cup raisins or nuts also may be added. 

Yield: 12 servhigs 




■ 



Easy, 

Enjoyable 

Meals 



Here's a holiday tradition that many 
families are happy to start: finding time 
amidst all ilia hustle and bustle to sit down 
to a good meal together. Fortunately, Uiis 
may.be easier to achieve than many peo- 
ple realize. 

For example, keep items such as 
smoked sausage, canned and frozen veg- 
etables, quick rice mixes and refrigerated 
potatoes on hand for fast but filling meals. 
These products can be used to help cut 
time needed for meal preparation when- 
ever your schedule is full. 

Hearty and savory smoked sausage 
will satisfy your entire family. In fact, 
smoked sausage can come in handy when 
planning and preparing meals during the 
holidays because it is fully cooked and 
ready to use for quick and easy meal 
options: 

• Prepare your favorite rice mix (such 
as jambalaya), then stir in sliced smoked 
sausage. Heat through for a complete 
meal in 30 minutes. 

• Serve smoked sausage alongside 
refrigerated mashed potatoes for a truly 
quick meal. 

• Add sliced smoked sausage to a 
Quick Stuffing Mix and pair with your 
favorite frozen vegetable for an instant 
meal. 

• Stir sliced smoked sausage into pre^- 
pared macaroni and cheese, then heat 
through for a one pot meal diat is quick, 
satisfying, delicious and minimizes clean- 
up time, too. 

• Have breakfast for dinner by adding 
diced smoked sausage to scrambled eggs 
for a su rprise dinner any night of the week. 

Create this great sausage dish In about 
15 minutes: 



Smoked 
Sausage Italiano 

Preparation Time: 15 minutes 
Serves 4 



1 lb. Hillshire Farm 

Polska Kielbasa tor any variety 
smoked sausage! cut into 

V4inch medallions 

1 Jar (6 oz.) sliced 

mushrooms 

1 can (74.5 oz.) diced tomatoes, 

Italian style with basil, garlic & 

oregano 
4 oz. extra-thin 
spaghetti, cooked 
Salt and pepper to taste 
Cheese; optional 

In a nonstick skillet, saute sausage and mush- 
rooms for 2-3 minutes. Remove from heat, 
add tomatoes. Toss tomato mixture and hot 
pasta. Season to taste. Top with your favorite 
cheese. Serve immediately. 



"W 



December 16-22, 2005 



1Mb 



Lakeland Newspapers B5 



i 




By Tom Witom 



Charles Dickens incorporated Uie cruelty 
and injustice of 19th century London into the 
centerpiece of his explosive- and heart-rend- 
ing - novel, "Oliver Twist." It was a time that 
such dehumanizing institutions as workhous- 
es were in full force and grim orphanages were 
filled with ill-fed and poorly cared for chil- 
dren. 

"Oliver!'', Lionel Bart's musical adaptation 
of Dickens' classic that made its Broadway 
debut, in 1963, completely captures the 
essence of the story while at the same time 
offers a catchy, inspired score whose infec- 
tious tunes include "Food, Glorious Food," 
"I'll Do Anything," "Consider Yourself and 
"Pick a Pocket orTwo," among others. 

It's in very good hands at the Marriott 
Theatre in Lincolnshire, under David H. Bell, 
director and choreographer. Ryan T. Nelson 
handles music direction. 

Careful lighting, outstanding Victorian 
costumes, drop-down props and strategically 
placed background scenery help overcome 
the restrictions that often make staging such a 
production difficult in a theater-in-the-round 
setting. However, Bell's occasional inclusion 
of a Dickens-like narrator seems not only odd 
but a totally unnecessary distraction. 

Nevertheless, Bell has put together a fine, 
cast - one of the largest in recent memory - 
led by veteran actor Greg Vinkler as the 
unscrupulous and miserly overseer of a den of 
thieves. Best known for his quality work with 
Chicago Shakespeare, Vinkler adds depth to 
his character. 

The story kicks off with a young boy, 
Oliver (an angelic-voiced seventh grader from 
Naperville, Michael Notardonato), is cruelly 
expelled from an orphanage after he asked for 



Marriott cas 
face on lively 'Oliver! 1 






Kate Fry, Martin Yurek and Greg Vinkler in a scene from "Oliver!" at the Marriott Theatre 
in Lincolnshire. 



a second helping of gruel.- The scheming bea- 
dle, Mr. Bumble (Michael Under), decides to 
get rid of the budding troublemaker and 
make a profit at the same time by selling 
Oliver as an undertaker's apprentice. 

But Oliver quickly escapes that fate only 
to fall into the clutches of a gang of young 
miscreants. Soon after, circumstances lead 
him to find his real family, though the gang of 
thieves is loathe to release him from their 
clutches. 

Kate Fry sings up a storm and pours her 
heart out as Nancy, the barmaid who sticks by 



her abusive thug of a boyfriend, the no- 
account Bill Sykes (darkly played by Martin 
Yurek). Matt Rafferty, as the Artful Dodger, 
demonstrates the fine art of pick pocketing. 

But there are other wicked folk in this 
story besides the obvious felons who put self- 
interest ahead of social responsibility: 
Bumble, of course, and his aide-de-camp, the 
Widow Comey (Marilyn Bogetich); the under- 
taker and his hard-bitten wife, nicely etched 
by Jeff Kuhl and Carol Kuykendall. 

All in all, this smart "Oliver!" stands up to 
the test of time. 




• ■ 

Seeking playwri 
submissions and 
director resumes 

Wood Street Tli eater Company is 
now seeking and accepting authors' sub- 
missions of new and original scripts. 
Please submit cuttings ofyour best 5 to 
10 minutes or 5 to 10 pages of material. 
For short works 10 minutes and under, 
please submit full script. Chosen works 
will be featured in the annual 4th annual 
New Play Reading Festival on Saturday, 
April at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, April 9 at 
3 p.m.. at Cutting Hall in Palatine. Works 
containing especially offensive language 
or content will notbe considered for pre- 
sentation. All authors whose works cho- 
sen for presentation will be notified by 
Wednesday, 

Wood Street Theater company is also 
accepting resumes for prospective direc- 
tors. Some may be called in for inter- 
views; 

Mail scripts, sheet music (andor 
tapes of songs), and directors resumes to 
: Wood Street Theater Company, P.O. Box 
61, Palatine, ILG0078-0061. Submissions 
must be postmarked by Saturday, Jan. 7, 
2006. 

For more information call 847-338- 
0706. 



J 



/" 



>\ 




"Oliver!" 

Marriott Theatre, 10 Marriott Dr., 

Lincolnshire 

Through Feb. 12, 2006 

Ticket information: (847) 634-0200 

* ii«i ■■■ i ■ m m m " 1 1 — i 



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B6 Lakeland Newspapers 



Wife 



December 16-22, 2005 



Teddy bears lift 




Dorcen Lagoni likes to circulate. Over 
the course of her career Lagoni 
spent nine years working in this , 
newspaper's circulation depart- 
ment. But for the last six years the retiree has 
been delivering comforting hugs to trauma- 
tized youngsters and lonely seniors in Lake 
County. 

Doreen's special messengers are warm, 
fuzzy teddy bears she distributes through lier 
nonprofit charity, Bear Magic in Lake 
County. Her organization is one of 10,000 
worldwide chapters — or "dens" — of Good 
Bears of the World. Good Bears was founded 
in 1973 by American journalist James T. 
Ownby to provide teddy bears to social ser- 
vice agencies serving needy children and the 
elderly. 

1 for one appreciate the magical healing 
power of Uiese stuffed bears. Our two boys 
were better able to cope with their adoption 
thanks to the donated tcddyl)ears they 
clutched in their arms. Our sons arc now 
teenagers, but their bears still watch over 
them. 

As for Lagoni, she logs over 500 miles a 




month just deliver- 
ing teddy bears to 
more than 133 agen- 
cies in Lake County, 
like Staben House in 
Waukegan,, Mano- A- 
Mano in Round 
Lake Park, and the 
Lake County Health 
Department, as well 
as many area hospi- 
tals, police and fire 
departments. The 
bears are then given 
to children under 
stress due to accidents, injuries, disability, or 
domestic violence, or to forgotten seniors, 
such as during the annual "Teddy Bear Tea" 
at Winchester House in Libertyville. 

Lagoni has been recognized by the Lake 
County Circuit Court for her donation of over 
2,700 bears to their "Kids Korner" since 1999. 
The Special Education District of Lake 
County, represented by Thomas E. Battels, 
principal of Laremont School and Gail 
Lantvii, principal of Gages Lake School, 



LES0N 
LIFE 



praises Bear Magic for offering their students 
"the promise of hope— there Is no better 
promise than that." 

The grateful acknowledgements go on 
and on. 

But Doreen's work can't continue with- 
out monetary support. While national efforts 
are focused on the recent natural disasters, 
Bear Magic is also in need of funding to con- 
tinue it's compassionate efforts locally. 

Doreen says donations to Bear Magic are 
tax deductible, and any amount is appreciat- 
ed. Lagoni also hopes local businesses and 
other organizations will consider sponsoring 
Bear Magic in Lake County. Finally, she 
dranks donors— her "Bear Angels"— for ful- 
filling her selfless retirement dream: "putting 
die comfort of a teddy bear into the arms of 
every traumatized child or lonely, forgotten 
senior in Lake County." 

If you would like to give, make checks 
payable to Bear Magic, Attn: Doreen Lagoni, 
16075 W.Arlington Dr., Libertyville, IL 60048. 
Or call Doreen at 847-367-0087. 

E-mail Les: lesoniife@sbcglobal.net 




Eve Ensler opening new show 
'The Good Bodv' at suburban theater 



Eve Ensler will be opening her new show, 
"The Good Body" on Tuesday, Feb. 28 at 7:30 
p.m. at the North Shore Center for Performing 
Arts, 9501 Skokie Blvd. in Skokic. After a criti- 
cally acclaimed run on Broadway, she is 
bringing this provocatively moving perfor- 
mance to a local theater. 

Eve ignited a movement that has explod- 
ed into a global phenomenon through her first 
triumph, the Vagina Monologues, Now she's 
back, with a show both uproarious and 
insightful. In "The Good Body," Eve takes an 



_^r » r 



inside look at die outside, exploring the cul- 
tures of beauty, food and desire through die 
eyes of women around die world. 

Chicago Foundation for Women will host, 
this opening night performance of "The Good 
Body." "We are proud to he part of presenting 
Eve's new production to our local audience. 
Her commitment to social progression bene- 
fiting women and girls is both extraordinary 
and powerful in her productions. She gives 
you humor, she gives you unforgettable dia- 
logue, and she gives you something to think 

* - ■ g't^" *r*"~ 



about. It will be both entertaining and impact- 
ful." Said Hannah Rosenthal, executive direc- 
tor Chicago Foundation for Women. In addi- 
tion to the performance, there will be a recep- 
tion after the show to give the audiences an 
opportunity to meet and greet Eve Ensler. 

All proceeds will benefit Chicago 
FoundaUon for Women and its work to influ- 
ence social justice for women and girls. More 
information and tickets for this event can be 
found at www.cfw.org or by calling 312-836- 
0126. 



World 

famous toy 

roadshow 

coming to 

Waukegan 

The International Toy Collectors 
Association Toy Roadshow is coming to the 
Ramada Inn Waukegan on Jan. 4 to 7 from 9 
a.m. to 7 p.m. 

There will be association representatives of 
more than 5,400 toy collectors there to 
appraise your antique toys. 

The Ramada Inn Waukegan is located at 
200 N. Green Bay Road in Waukegan. 



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Vista Health is changing today to meet future healthcare needs in Northern Illinois/ 
Southern Wisconsin. Vista Health is a network of two hospitals in Waukegan, Victory. 
Memorial Hospital and Saint Therese Medical Center, a stand-alone day surgery and 
treatment center in Lindenhurst, and several locations for imaging and patient therapy. 

Although our system has grown over time, our two hospitals have been part of Lake 
County for almost 115 years. And today we are continuing to expand our services to 
meet the needs of our growing community. So the next time you 
need healthcare, consider "bouncing back" with Vista Health. 

Visit www.vistahealth.com to learn more or call 1-800-843-2464. 

EXTRA! EXTRA! Victory Memorial Hospital now has free valet parking and 
extended cafeteria hours to better serve our patients and visitors. 





VICTORY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 

Level II Trauma Center. New Cardiac Cath Lab, Endoscopy Suites and Infusion Therapy Unit. 
And these are just recent changes! Expanded ER with cheerful lobby NOW OPEN! \ 



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Sameclay surgery, x-rays, mammograms, CTs, MRIs, blood tests and 
more at locations throughout Lake County. 



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Waukegan, Illinois 60085 
1-800-843-2464 
www.vistahealth.com 



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The only hospital in Lake 
County for inpatient rehab 
and inpatient mental health. 



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Victory Memorial Hospital • Saint Therese Medical Center • Vista Surgery and Treatment Center • Vista MR Institute • Vista Imaging Center* Vista Physical Medicine Center* Vista Work Power Center 



"'-,-1 



December 16-25, 5005 



lielife 



Lakeland Newspapers B7 




lar' comedian makes 



UvllvvU 




atre del 




Nitelite Promotions will present Bill 
Engvall for a one-night-only appearance on 
Saturday, Feb. 4 at 8p.m. Tickets, which are all 
priced at $35, are on sale, and can be pur- 
chased at the Genesee Theatre Box Office, all 
Ticketmaster outlets, charge-by-phone at 
312-559-1212 "or online at www.ticketmas- 
ter.com. 

Bill Engvall, co-star of the "Blue Collar 
Comedy Tour," has achieved many top spots 
on the charts during his comedic career. His 
first album, "Here's Your Sign," sold more 
than one million copies and held the No. 1 
position oh the Billboard Comedy Chart for 15 
weeks straight. His second release, 
"Dorkfish," hit No. 1 in 1998 selling more Uian 
500,000 copies, and his 2002 release, "Cheap 



Drunk: An Autobiography;" debuted at No. 1. 

"Blue Collar Comedy Tour, The Movie," 
premiered on Comedy Central and was Uie 
most-watched movie in the channel's 12 year 
history and has sold more than 3 million 
copies in DVD/VHS. It led to the develop- 
ment of the sketch comedy show "Blue Collar 
TV," also featuring Jeff Foxworthy and Larry 
the Cable Guy. 

Bill Engvall!s performance provides 
insightful and hysterical material on a wide 
range of topics that include kids, family life 
and animals. Sharing the humor in everyday 
situations is helping Engvall in making a fast 
rise to one of today's top comedians. 

For more information, go to www.gene- 
seetheatre.com or call 847-782-2366. 





enesee: 



ble Guy' to perform 



Qutback Concerts will present Larry the 
Cable Guy for two shows on Saturday, April 1 
at 5 p.m. and 8 p.m. Tickets, which are all 
priced at $42.75 goon sale Friday, Dec. 16 at 
10 a.m., and can be purchased at the Genesee 
Theatre Box Office, all Ticketmaster outlets, 
charge-by-phone at 312-559-1212 or online at 
www.ticketmaster.com. 

With his cry of "Git-R-Done!" and "Lord, I 
Apologize?" Larry the Cable Guy begins his 
daily radio commentaries in cities around the 
country. You might not think a cable installer 
could be hilariously funny - until you sec 
Larry the Cable Guy, the church-going, strip 
bar-going know-it-all comedian in theaters 
and arenas across die U.S. 

Bom and raised on a pig farm in Pawnee- 
City, Neb. his family then moved to West Palm 
Beach, Florida. Like many comics he began 
his career on a dare at a local comedy club in 
1 986. He was immediately hooked. In 1988, he 
quit his day job as the funniest bellhop at The 
Ramadaandhitthe road. It wasn't long before 
he was wowing comedy club crowds with his 
high energy one liner style of stand up and 
soon made appearances on "Evening at The 
Improv" "Comic Strip Live," Comedy Central, 
MTV and Showtime. 

Larry burst onto the radio scene in 1992 
on a highly rated Tampa morning show and 
was subsequently syndicated into Orlando. 
More stations followed and today his wacky, 
outrageous and topical commentaries are car- 



ried daily in 14 markets on rock radio. Larry is 
also a regular of Jeff Foxworthy's Country 
Countdown Show. He. also makes regular 
guest appearances on nationally syndicated 
shows Man Cow in the Morning ,The John 
Boy & Billy Show, and die Bob & Tom Show. 

Star of "Blue Collar TV", the ensemble cast 
also included Jeff Foxworthy and Bill Engvall 
from "Blue Collar Comedy Tour, The Movie." 
The show came about due to the success of 
the film and the highly successful concert 
tour, which grossed more than 15 million dol- 
lars. The movie premiered on Comedy Central 
and was the highest rated movie in the chan- 
nel's history. Larry will also be the voice of one 
of the animated characters in "Cars," an 
upcoming feature film from Disney/Pixar. For 
the fans of Blue Collar Comedy, Larry and the 
Blue Collar Comedy boys (Jeff Foxworthy, Bill 
Engvall and Ron White) will come out with the 
3rd Blue Collar movie called "One For the 
Road" in die summer of 2006. 

His CD "Lord, I Apologize", recorded live 
in Omaha, has been released on Universal 
Music and fs now available in stores. The CD 
has been number one on the Billboard 
Comedy Charts for nine weeks in a row, He 
has also filmed a DVD special tided "Git-iR- 
Done, "which aired on Comedy Central May 
23, 2004. The special gave Comedy Central 
their second biggest Sunday night. 

For more information, go to www.gene- 
seetlieatre.com or call 847-782-2366. 



Reggaeton to debut 



Mt. Beaulah Productions announce Baby 
Ranks and Wibal & Alex on Saturday, Jan. 21 at 
8 p.m. Tickets, which are priced at $60, $42 
and $32, and can be purchased at die Genesee 
Theatre Box Office, all Ticketmaster oudets, 
charge-by-phone at 312-559-1212 or online at 
www.ticketmaster.com. 

Baby Ranks (Tu Bailar, Salida) and Wibal 
& Alex (Tu Pichandome, Hace Ttcmpo), top 
Reggaeton artists produced" by Luny. Tunes. 
Collectively known as Luny Tunes, die young 
duo Francisco Saldana and Victor Cabrera 
once worked at Harvard University as a chef 



and a dishwasher, respectively, but that was 
before they began remixing, ^redefining, and 
revolutionizing the burgeoning reggaeton 
movement.The pair has assembled a first-rate 
posse of stars for Mas Flow 2, die follow-up to 
2003's first installment. Luny Tunes have been 
called reggaeton's answer to hip-pop produc- 
ers the Neptunes, and Mas Flow 2 goes a long 
way towards justifying the comparison. 

The Genesee Theatre is located at 203 N. 
Genesee St. in Waukegan. 

For more information, go to www.gene- 
seedieatre.com or call 847-782-2366. 



Most Beautiful Baby contest at mall 



Does your baby have a face that simply 
delights everyone? Then don't miss the New 
Star Discovery, Inc. regional Most Beautiful 
baby Contest in Racine Wis. on Saturday, Dec. 
17. Registration is 9 to 10 a.m. for to 7 mos. 
and 8 to 14 months with judging starting at 
10:30 a.m. and 1 to 2 p.m. for 15 to 23 months, 
24 to 35 months, 3 to 4 years and 5 to 6 years 
with judging starting at 2:15 p.m. 

Te entry fee for the main age division is 
$45. There are eight opdonal categories to 
enter which are $5 each. You must enter die 
main age division competition in order to 
compete in any optional categories. There is 
no pre-registration. 

The winner of each age division will win 
Uieir entry fee paid to the state competition, a 



beautiful trophy, a crown or medallion and a 
test photo shoot with a high profile, Chicago 
fashion photographer. The first four runners- 
up in each age division'and die special award 
winners will receive a trophy and their entry 
fee paid to the state competition. 

The, Most Beautiful Baby Contest is a 
regional contest for children in the surround- 
ing area. Every child entered in the regional 
contest can qualify for the state competition 
where he or she could win a $5,000, $2,500 or 
a $1,000 savings bond. Then it's on to the 
Nationals where there is a chance to win a 
$25,000, $10,000 and' three $5,000 savings 
bonds, and other awards. 

For further information call New Star 
Discovery, Inc. toll free at 1-877-330 -BABY. 



ll 




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Prices plus tox/lilte, license & fa fee All rebbtes ond torenlWH "opplied-*-To"quolifled buyers wilt) tipped treilil, Must finance ihiough 

Chrysler pn# - 'Savings based on MSRP, Mf rndy'iip) retted oduul selling price. Vehklo QTeWity bused til time of press, ell vehules . 
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' ■ notb am] expire 12/19/OS.Sca Mk lor details. Deoldiip not response lor price mipnTs'oi fypbgraplikal enors. 



i 



) I 



B8 Lakeland Newspapers 



1Mb 



December 16-SS, 5005 





• 



Pam & George Singleton 
www. reeimoviecritic.com 



'^■,m 




5 - Don't miss this movie! 

4 - Wow! I'm Impressed 

3 - Worth seeing but could've been better 

2 - Wait until this movie comes out on video 

1 - Someone should be fired for molting this movie 



MOVIE REVIEW KEY 






— v 



\l> 



NEW RELEASES 

These films arc currently playing at 

local theaters. An average of six new 

reviews a week as well as recent 

releases can be found under Now 

Playing at . 

www.reelmoviecrilic.com. 



opening this week 




Brokeback Mountain: This is 
director Ang Lee's much-awaited 
big screen version of die gay love 
story by author Annie Proulx, in 
which cowboys Heath Ledger and 
Jake Gyllenhaal connect as life-long 
soul mates. 

In Wyoming in 1963 the two 
young men meet when. they land 
summer jobs herding sheep on iso- 
lated Brokeback Mountain. They're 
both lonely souls with different 
demeanors, alienated from their 
families, and inching toward a ten- 
tative friendship. While Ledger and 
Gyllenhaal pursue a companion- 
ship that is defies the conventions 
of that lime, they also struggle to 
love and support their wives (strong 
performances by Michelle Williams 
and Anne Hathaway) and children. 
This mini-epic covers a period of 
about 20 years. Expect Oscar nods 
for Ledger as best actor and Lee 
possibly for best picture. (It) 



The Family Stone: Tin's comedy 
revolves around the annual holiday 
gadiering of a family that's thrown 
into turmoil when the fair-haired 
son (Dermot Mulroney) introduces 
his fiancee, a high strung New York 
businesswoman (Sarah Jessica 
Parker), whom the family hates. 
Also starring Claire Danes, Luke 
Wilson, Craig T. Nelson, Rachel 
McAdams, and Diane Keaton. (PG- 
13) 




King Kong: Director Peter Jackson 
("The Lord of the Rings" trilogy) 
directs this dramatic adventure 
remake in which he brings his 
sweeping cinematic vision to the 
big screen. It's the story of a gigantic 
ape captured in the wild and 
brought to civilization where he 
meets his- tragic fate. Stars Naomi 
Watts, Jack Black, Adrien Brody, 
Colin Hanks, Jamie Bell and Andy 
Serkis as Kong. (PG-13) 

- 

The Producers: Mel Brooks' 1968 
Hollywood farce that went on to be 
a Tony award winning play, gets a 
shiny new face in a big screen ver- 
sion. It's all about losing and win- 
ning on Broadway, while tapping 
your toes and canying a great tunc. 
This laugh-out-loud funny movie is 
a real bargain, for less than $10 you 
can take a trip to die theater. Stars 
Nathan Lane, Matthew Broderick 
andUmaThurman. (PG-13) 




ob Marshall, die director 
of "Chicago," transforms 
Arthur Golden's 1997 
novel (it spent two years 
on the New York Times 
best-seller list) seamlessly 
to the screen. The story of 
how Chiyo (young Suzuka Ohgo), a 
fisherman's daughter sold by her 
family who could not support her, 
transcends her conditions to 
become Sayuri (Ziyi Zhang, "House 
of Flying Daggers"), the most 
sought after geisha in Japan, is told 
with breathtaking splendor. Her 
journey was not without cost, how- 
ever. 

Chiyo becomes a servant in the 
most popular geisha house in the 
district, answering to every whim of 
its owner O-Kami and to the beauti- 
ful Hatsumomo (Gong Li, "Raise the 
Red Lantern," "Farewell My 
Concubine"). Hatsumomo com- 
mands the highest regard and the 
highest price of any geisha for an 
evening in her company. But she 
has committed the greatest indis- 
cretion of a geisha; she has fallen in 
love with a poor worker. 

Chiyo feels there is no way out 
of a life of drudgery and she sees 
that her sister has become a street 
prostitute. As she weeps sadly, a 
very important man, accompanied 
by two lovely geisha, takes die time 
to buy her an ice cone and offers his 
handkerchief to her. The women 
seem so happy and admired by 
everyone, that Chiyo decides she 
would like to study to become a 
geisha. 

Geisha essentially means living 
art. They are performing artists. 
Chiyo trains as a dancer, a singer 
and a musician. She learns die art of 
gracefully handling die fan and of 




Memoirs of a 

Geisha 

Review by 
Pam & George 0. Singleton 

at lnloGrocimovIecrllIc.com 

Cost 
Ziyi Zhang 

Sayuri 

Ken Wntannbe 

TheChairman 

Michelle Yeoh 

Mamcha 

Gong Li 

Hatsumomo 

KojiYakusho 

Nobu 

Directed by Rob Marshall 
("Chicago"). Drama and romance. 
Columbia Pictures. PG-13 (mature 
subject matter and some sexual 
content). M5 minutes. 



&EGLAL. CiNEMAS 

i >. . . m i .., f ,,..*.. .J ,., I ... . ...,,■ 

IIAIIOAIN HUOWn IH < ) 

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Ad*. Tii on SjfeFUI. Will DICK AND JANE (PG-13) * 

Adv. n*«iSj/jRUiJOft has rc (pg-is)* 

KING KONG (PG-13)* (1030 1100 1200 1330230 300 400 

430] 630 700 600 830 I0X 1 1 00 1 1 50 

FAMILV STONE (PG-13) (1145225 500)735 1020 

SYRIANA (m • ID REQ'D (1 15 435) 745 1035 

CHRONICLES OF NAFUiLA(PG)* (IM01UO124OI1O 140 

315 345 415 445)040 710 740 810 1015 1045 



AEON FLUX (PG-13) 
JUST FniElfoS (PG-13) 
RENT (PG-13) 
yOURSUINE&0UF)5(PG) 
WALK THE UNE (PG-13) 



(1225245 510)7501010 

(1205235 45517351000 

655955" 

(1130200420)650 M0 

(105405)705 1005 



HAAFW rOTTEH * THE GOBLET OF FIRE (PG-1 3) ( 121 5 350) 

7301050 
PRIDE AND PREJUDICE (PO) (1220355)7151025 

CHICKEN LSTTLt(G) (1235240450)1 




Ziyi Zhang and Ken Watanabe in Memoirs of a Geisha 




pouring tea. Perhaps most impor- 
tant the geisha is an enchanting 
conversationalist and an attentive 
listener. The geisha's own passions 
are never revealed but remain as 
tightly bound as her layers of silk 
kimonos. t 

This transgression of falling in 
love makes Hatsumomo 
careless, and she is envi- 
ous of the great beauty 
she sees about to 
emerge in the young 
Chiyo, who will 
undoubtedly 
become her rival 
very soon. She 
frames Chiyo 
and the young 
girl is sold to 
M. a m e h a 
(Michelle Yeoh of 
"Crouching Tiger, 
Hidden Dragon"), 
a beautiful geisha 
who is the compan- 
ion of the highly 
regarded Chairman 
(Ken Watanabe, "The 
Last Samurai"). 

With Mameha's 
guidance the shy 
Chiyo becomes the 
radiant geisha Sayuri, 



CLASSICWONEMA* 



FOX LAKE'£1 $ 5°° 

115 Lakeland Plata . Ju «_„ ft 
444 FILM "619 &tff7 M 

, . PFWJVPJ in owory auditorium 



5HOWTIME5-FRIDAY, DECEMBER 16 
THRU THURSDAY, DECEMBER Z2 

THE FAMILY STONE* 1PGIJ] 

Dally 12:30 2:45 5:00 7:15 9,30 

KING KONG* ircm 

' Dally 12:4.0 2:20 4:30 6:05 8:15 9:45 

CHRONICLES OF NARNIA* tP a] 

Dally 12.00 1:30 2:50 4:20 5:40 
7:10 8:30 10:00 

SYRIANA [niDally 1:25 4:10 7:00 9:40 

HARRY POTTER & 
THE GOBLET OF FIRE [rem 

Dally 12:00 3:15 6:30 9:50 

YOURS, MINE AND OURS pel 

Fri-Tuo 1 2:30 2:35 4:40 6:45 8:50 

WALK THE LINE ^n: 

' Frl-Tuc 1:05 4:00 6:50 9:35 

— STARTS WEDNESDAY — 
CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN 2Vcn 

' Wcd/Thu 12:30 135 4:40 6:45 8:50 

FUN WITH DICK &JANEV.1] 

Wcd/Thu 12:00 2.-00 4:00 6:00 8:00 10:00 
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who commands the attention of 
every wealthy businessman eagerly 
willing to pay the price for the plea- 
sure of Sayuri's company for her 
first private assignation, shall we 
say. Ziyi Zhang as Sayuri performs a 
magnificent dance sequence here in 
footwear that makes 
dancing off in your 

fManolo Blahniks 
. seem like a piece of 
cake. Some of you 
may remember her 
gravity defying 
Echo Dance in 
"The House of 
Flying Daggers." 
But Sayuri har- 
bors a secret 
similar "'' .to 
Hatsumomb's; 
she is in love with 
Mameha's lover, 
The' Chairman. 
Sayuri still has 
the handkerchief 
he gave her to dry 
her eyes on the day 
he bought her an 
' ice cone. 

World War II 

. leaves Japan in ruin. 

The Chairman and 

his business partner 



Movies with Magic— Vernon Hills 
FREE REFILL on popcorn & sofY drinks 



'4.50 BEFORE 6PM, STUDENTS & SRS. I '6 AFTER 6W 



Rivertree Court 

'701 N. Milwaukee 1-800-FANDANG0 1591# 



ShowTimes for Dec. 16 - 20 

FAMILY STONE (PG-13) 

4:30 7:00 9:30; Sat-Sun Matinee 2:00 
PRIDE AND PREJUDICE (PG) 

3:45 6:45 9:40; Sat-Sun Matinee 1:00 
RENT (PG-13) 

5:00 B:15; Sat-Sun Matinee 1:45 
SYRIANA (R) 

4:15 7:15 10:10; Sat-Sun Matinee 1:15 
AEON FLUX (PG-13) 

4:45 7:30 9:50; Sat-Sun Matinee 2:15 
JUST FRIENDS (PG-13) 

5:15 7:45 10:00; Sat-Sun Matinee 2:30 
The ICE HARVEST (R) 

5:30 8:00 10:20; Sat-Sun Matinee 2:45 
YOURS, MINES OURS (PG) 

4:00 6:30 9:15; Sat-Sun Matinee 1:30 



ShowPlace 8 

Milwaukee— 2nd light S. of HWY 60 
1-800-FANDANGO 1590H ^DIGITAL SOUND 



ShowTimes for Dec. 16- 20 
KING KONG (PG-13) 

3:15 4:00 6:15 7:15 8:00 10:10; 
Sat-Sun Matinees 11:15 12:00 2:15 
CHRONICLES OF NARNIA(PG) 

3:30 4:15 5:00 6:45 7:30 8:15 9:50 10:30; 

Sat-Sun Matinees 12:15 1:00 1:45 
HARRY POTTER 

& The GOBLET of FIRE (PG-13) 

3:45 7:00 10:20; Sat-Sun Matinee 11:45 
WALK THE LINE (PG-13) 

4:30 7:45 10:40; Sat-Sun Matinee 1:30 



try to rebuild with US government 
support and funds, and he asks 
Sayuri if she and a few other geisha 
can help entertain some influential 
Americans who are enthralled with 
the idea of "geisha girls." 

This beautifully photographed 
film gives audiences a rare glimpse 
into the little understood world of 
the geisha. There is an obvious 
admiration by -the storytellers for 
the beauty, skill and art of the 
geisha. It also helps us appreciate 
the adept handling of business- 
strategies employed by the women 
who train and manage the careers of 
these strong, intelligent women 
known as geishai""" 

The casting is glorious though 
controversial, with most of die prin- 
cipals being Chinese in this 
Japanese story. Ken Watanabe is the 
only Japanese actor in a major role. 

Sayuri realizes that her life has 
not been as most might like and she 
cautions us at the end of die film 
with these words, "These are not die 
memories of an empress or a queen. 
These are memories of a different 
kind." 



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SHOWTIMES FOR FHMtfl BD5 THRU THU 12/2205 



Family StonalPGI 3) • X 
King Kong fPfil3J i> 

King Kong PG13 • 
King Kong PG13 • 
King Kong (PG13)^ 



11:45,2:10, 4:50,7:05,935 

11:3ft 130,730 

11:3ft 4:30,1:30 

1:30,530,9:30 

130,630.10:15 

1130.2:30,5:30,9:30 

12:15.3:15,6:15,9:15 

130,4:00,7:00,10:00 

ErtdiTu 1:45,4:45, 7:45 



ChrwIeleeolHamla PG • 
Chroniclti ol Nimla PG • 
Chronicle! ol Mama PG' ♦/ 
Chronicle! ol Hamij PG • 
Cheaper By Tha Dean I PG) • X 

StaiUWa 1135,135,4:15,6:35,9:00 
Cheaper By The Dean 2 (PG) • X 

StirtiWa 12:45, 3:05, 5:25, 7:45, 10;00 
DlckiJtr»(f>G13)f X 

SartiTTi 11:40, 13ft 4:00, 6:1 0,6:20 
Dfck»Jan«(PGl3KX - . 

Start! Wi 12:40, StSO. 5*0, 7:10. 9:30 



Rent (PG13J 
Syrlana (fi) • 
SyrtinainV 
AeanFhn(PGIJ)^ 

PrldeiPreJudlailPG) 
IciHuveatlRj 
Yourc liino & Oun (PG) 
Just Friend) (PG13) 
HAiry Potter iGobirt'ol 
Walk the Una (PGI3) 
Derailed I R) 
CWcknUtUt(G) 

s*w2in) 

Walk Tnt Una (PG13] 



Open 



Endl Tu 2:00,7:05 

EndiTu lt:45, 2:35, 5:15, 8:00 

1:15,4:10,635,9:45 

1135, 130, 4«, &20, 135 

EndaTu 11:50,3:00,6:10,920 

EfldlTu 11:50,435.935 

- 11:45, 2.«, 4; 15, 6^5,630 

12:15,2a 4:40, 7;IX), 9:15 

Fn{PG)*^X 1:30,5*0.8:30 

11:40,2:35,5:30,130 

1.-0S 

1230,230,4:30,630.8:30 

l2:M,2<5,5M,7:i0!S-!0 

CapllooedFr 5:30, Sa IMP, SuJ30 



- 



■SaW** •',-..? ■—:- ■ 



: ' 



— ,.. .. . -,. , 



■ 



December 16-22, 3005 



LakeLife 



Lakeland Newspapers B9 




Shore your favorite pet stories, lips, events and picture! wild us and we'll print 

rhem hero I E-mcil items to: pch@lokelanclmedia.com or mail to: 

Pets & People, Lakeland Newspapers, 30 S. WHitoey St., Graystake, IL, 60030 

Call 847-2238161, Erf, 148 




Take Us Home Toda 



'-'*-■-•■ 




Joe DiMaggio 

This 9-month-old domestic 
shorthair was found as a 
stray. He's vexy laid back and 
loves to be carried around 
like a stuffed animal. He's 
described as mellow and 
easy going. 




Utopia 

This 7-year-old brown chi- 
huahua is back at Save-A-Pet 
again because her newest own- 
ers couldn't take her with to their 
new home. She knows basic 
commands and is described as 
"the best dog in the world" by one SAP staffer. 



Bifanna 

Although this 8-month old 
brown and white tabby is 
FIV-positive, the feline 
equivalent of human HIV, 
she can be around other 
cats. 



Vanity 

A rescue from Hurricane 
Katrina still in need of a 
home, Vanity is a 8- 
month-old mixed breed 
who is very sweet and 
good with other dogs or 
children. 




AEAR ADOPTIONS 




Clay 

Clay Is a sweet friendly guinea pig 
looking for his forever home. 





Rirtgo 

Ringo is a handsome, energetic 
Australian Cattle dog. He is a won- 
derful, sweet, lovable dog that 
would love a big fenced yard and a 
family that will lavish attention on 
him. aearl@anet.com. 



THesa pets ore ovailoblo for odoption at Save-A-Pet, ot 31 664 N. Fairfield Rood, Grayslake. For information, call 847-740- 
7788orgotowww.sovtj-a-pet-il.org. 



.*..■ 




since 1893 

Factory Outlet Store 

China & Crystal Closeouts 
40% - 60% Holiday Savings 




Open 8:30-4:00 

Mon-Sat (except Holidays) 



www,PickardChina.com 
847-395-3800, ext. 32 



782 Pickard Avenue 
Antioch, II 60002 



Why puppies aren't like swea 




I cringe when 1 hear someone 
say they are "surprising their 
family" with a new dog. Or 
maybe they impulsively 
bought one as a gift. Animals are 
not sweaters, televisions or CDs. 

The decision to get a dog 
should be the whole family's deci- 
sion, especially when they arc con- 
sidering one during die holiday 
season. 

The story goes someUiing like 
this. The unassuming soon-to- 
be-new pet owner walks by a 
pet store. They see a precious bundle of 
fluff, and able to pull out the check- book 
pay for the puppy and take her home. As 
they walk out of the store with the dog, he 
might say to himself, "did 1 actually just 
do that?" 

For pet stores, and some less reputable 
breeders who care more about die cash than 
the pups, the December holidays are a real 
boom in sales for them. They couldn't care 
less who buys their puppies. (In all frankness 
no one should buy a dog from a pet store 
anyway. Many of those dogs come from 
puppy mills and doing so only helps these 
people stay in business. Besides, you could 
end up with a dog with physical or mental 
problems.) 




By Sandy Wtsniewski 



PET WISE 

aearl@anel.com 



Careful planning is vital to 
success with a new dog. Caring 
for a dog can be an 18 -year com- 
mitment. The dog will need to go 
outside to go potty three to 
upwards of 15 Umes per day, 
depending on the dog's age. If 
she's a pup it's likely she will be 
chewing, jumping and biting. 
Early on, sleep for the new pet 
owners - and remember it's the 
holidays- will be limited, especial- 
ly if die pup needs to go out in the 
middle of the night. 
We're also living in die Midwest. Each 
potty break the owner must bundling up to 
take the pup out. Then it's quite possible in 
the first week or so the pup will sit outside 
shivering from the cold looking up at their 
owner clueless of what outside potty means. 
In turn the owner standing by die dog shiver- 
ing herself, telling die pup (begging really) 
"go potty, go on go potty." 

So, for those of you who want to add a 
new dog to your home this time of year do 
yourself and your loved ones a favor, either 
wait to add a pet until January or go into it 
widi all family members fully invested, and 
plan on buying lots of long underwear as you 
stand outside with that pup pleading widi her 
to "Go Potty!" 




Missy 

Missy is an adorable little 
while fluff ball who is 
around six years old. She 
is looking for a quiet home 
where she can curl up in 
someone's lap.Contacl 
aear1@anet.com or call 
847-816-0831. 



Ttew Ifem'*, Sue 2005 ^ 





Our inclusive package for this special evening 

will begin in our Grand Ballroom 

Music provided by Blue Shoe Entertainment 

7:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. 

SPECIAL GUEST 
(ELVIS) TRAVIS MORRIS 

fr30pm-7;30pm; 

Hors d'oeuvrcs, 1 hour of open bar (selected call brands) 

7 ; 3 pm -9;0Q pm; 

5 course dinner. Entree: Filet of Beef Oscar & Chicken Duxelle 
(bar will be closed during dinner) 

9;0 Q p m - l ; 00 am; 

Open bar, dancing (selected call brands) 

I UMmh 

Complimentary Champagne Toast 

New Year party favors 

(Hors d'oeuvrcs buffet in reception area) 




New Year's Inclusive Package with King or 
Double sleeping room 

$299.00 per couple 

(tax & gratuity included) 
Dinner Package Only 

$220.00 per couple 
(tax & gratuity included) 

Must be 21 years or older 



I 




■ 




B10 Lakeland Newspapers 



Lakelife 



December 1&22, 2005 



■ 



j 



■;/ 



; 










SciTech to host photo contest 

SciTcch Hands On Museum announced it is looking for photos of 
kids having Tun at the museum and is holding a contest to find them. 

Winning photos will be used for museum promotional materials, 
such as brochures, website and display ads. The winner of the photo 
contest will receive a years membership to SciTcch, a S75 value. 
Runners up will receive a family pass, good for one admission of up to 
six family members, a $42 value. Photos must be submitted by Jan. 20, 
2006. Winners will receive notification by mail. 

Contestants agree by entering the contest to allow SciTech to use 
their photos in SciTcch's promotional materials. Sorry, no photos can 
be returned. 

To enter, mail your photo to SciTcch Marketing, 111 W. Benton St., 
Aurora.IL 60506, To submit a digital photo visit www.scitech.museum 
or e-mail your high resolution photos to scitccfiptiotos@yahoo.com. 
For additional information call 630-053-3434 ext. 220. Photos must 
include: family's name, address, phone number and email address. 

SciTcch Hands On Museum is located at 10 W. Benton St. in the 
historic, former U.S. Post Office building in downtown Aurora. The 
museum Is open from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Mondays, Tuesdays and 
Wednesdays; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays; noon 
to 5 p.m. Sundays. Call for holiday and summer hours. Admission is $7. 
For information call 630-059-3434 or visit www.scitech.museum on the 
web. 

SciTcch I lands On Museum engages people In experiencing sci- 
ence and technology in a fun and interactive way. SciTcch also offers 
world renowned special traveling exhibitions and programs. 



BACOA's Monday lunch program 

BACOA's Monday lunch program is held at the Barrington Park 
District, 235 Uons Dr., Barrington. Bingo begins at 10:30 a.m.; lunch is 
served at noon. Suggested donation is $3. However If underwriting is 
unavailable for special programs, there may be an increase In the sug- 
gested donation. Prcrcgist ration Is required. Call 847-381-5030 for 
more Information. 

Greencastle luncheon 

All area seniors are invited to thcTucsday and Thursday lunch pro- 
grams at Greencastle of Barrington from 11:30 to 1 p.m. and participate 
in the "Senior Social" following lunch. Lunch is served at noon for a 
suggested donation of $3, with no additional charge for die Senior 
Social programs. Advance registration is required. Call (147-381-5030 
for more information. Greencastle is located at 445 E. Main, 
Barrington. 



35-* 




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Stcakhouse & Italian Eatery 

Authentic Italian Specialties 

(Not affiliated with any other Za Za \s) 

Chosen October, December, 

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Open Christmas Eve & 
Christmas Day 

Live Entertainment 
Fri. & Sat Nights 



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Special Requests Taken by 
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With this coupon. Valid thru 12-31-05. Not valid on holidays. 

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across from fox lake flre department 

Between Rollins & Rt. 59 on Washington 



Sign, say and play 

Ever wonder what your baby is trying to tell you? Baby Signs is a 
new program at the Northbrook Park District that focuses on better 
communication between parent and child. Through games, songs and 
activities, babies, ages 6 to 30 months, learn simple gestures for com- 
municating with their parents and caregivers before they can talk. 

Tills reduces frustration and strengthens Important language, cog- 
nitive and social-emotional skills. Visit babysigns.com for more details. 

Classes will be held at the Leisure Center, 3323 Walters Ave., start- 
ing Jan. 11. Fees are $78 for residents and $83 for nonresidents for this 
six-week class. Call 847-291-2980 to register. 

School's out fun 

Go back in time on your day off from school. School's Out Fun will 
take a trip to Medieval Times in Schaumburgon Jan, 16, Martin Luther 
King Day. Sec knights jousting and competing during this special pre- 
sentation. The group will meet at the Leisure Center, 3323 Walters Ave. 
in Northbrook at 9 a.m. and return by 3 p.m. A pizza lunch will be 
served. 

Registration deadline Is Jan. 2 No walk-in registration will be 
allowed. Call 847-291-2980 for more Infomation. 

National Arbor Day Foundation creates opportunity 
for people to help replant trees 

The National Arbor Day Foundation has announced a special new 
campaign to assist in tree recovery efforts for die areas that were dev- 
astated by Hurricane Katrina. Through the Katrlna Tree Recovery 
Campaign, the Arbor Day Foundation, in cooperation with the 
National Audubon Society, is offering people across America die 
opportunity to support replanting trees in coastal Mississippi and 
Louisiana, and begin the reforestation of neighborhoods and cities 
across the region. For every $10 donated to the Katrina Tree Recovery 
Campaign, the Foundation will contribute 10 trees to be planted by 
Katrina victims'' 

"This Is an Important way to help those who have suffered the loss 
of vital trees," said Arbor Day Foundation President John Rosenow. 
"Through their contribution, supporters throughout America will 
make It possible for people In Mississippi and Louisiana to plant 
native- species trees to counter some of die destruction caused by 
Katrina. Trees add beauty and conservation benefits to back yards and 
natural areas. Tills is an important way to help restore die land and 
rebuild communities." 

The tree species to be planted Include Baldcypress, Red Maple, 
Eastern Red cedar, and Red Oak. Rosenow adds that not only will sup- 
porters have the satisfaction of dona ting these trees to people in need, 
but the Arbor Day Foundation will also provide to each donor of $ 10 or 
more a free membership, including a subscription to the Foundation's 
bimonthly publication, Arbor Day, and The Tree Book with informa- 
tion about tree planting and care. 

Rosenow says the Arbor Day Foundation is pleased to work with 
Audubon Mississippi In distributing these trees to Gulf Coast residents. 
"Audubon's commitment to geldng the trees to the people and areas of 
need is vital," he said, "and their leadership in organizing volunteer 
tree planters is helping make this possible." 



To help hurricane victims replant these devastated areas, send 
your contribution to die Katrina Tree Recovery Campaign, National 
Arbor Day Foundation, 100 Arbor Avenue, Nebraska City, NE 684 10, or 
contribute online'at arborday.org/katrina. 

A Still Life In Color presented by TUTA 

TUTA presents a world premiere A Still Life in Color by Philip 
Dawkins. Directed by Zeljko and starring Mike Driscoll, Jeremy 
Glickstcin, P.J. Schoeny, Jacqueline Store and Alice WedolT this exotic 
fairytale follows three lovers, a boy, a girl and die other girl who collide, 
stir, and vanish in a passionate drive to break out of dieir extreme soli- 
tude living In a world where is has been raining for nine years. As the 
waters flood and rush closer to the highest rooms of a soaring castle, 
the lovers find themselves in a predicament where wishes do come 
true, but the consequences affect more than diey bargained for and 
reveal that love endures dirougli the changing tides of time and self. 

A Still Life in Color will run through Dec. 18 witii Thursday through 
Saturday shows at 8 p.m. and Sunday at 3 p.m. Tickets prices are from 
$12 to $20 at Chicago Dramatists Theatre, 1105 W. Chicago Ave. In 
Chicago. For more information call 847-217-0691. 




•TO 



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Exhibition winners announced 




tmas shows 
t Apple Holler 



The tradition continues at Apple Holler as 
it welcomes the Holiday Season widi a musi- 
cal show at the Red Barn Theatre. Apple 
Holler's Merry Christmas 194G runs through 
Dec. 29. The children's musical Elves on the 
Shelves also runs weekends through Sunday, 
Dec. 18. " 

Director Michael Becker outdoes himself 
again with two newly written songs fust for 
this production of Merry Christmas 1946. 
Becker says ''we decided to do a show set in 
the 1940s since audiences seem to enjoy the 
nostalgia of stepping back in time." The show 
features a tribute to "It's a Wonderful Life," 
which premiered Christmas Eve 1946. 

The Dorsey Brothers and Andrew Sisters 
ruled the jukebox. The haunting words and 
melody of "I'll be home for Christmas" still 
brought tears to the eyes of folks with too- 
fresh war memories. Merry Christmas 1946, a 
warm arid nostalgic revue, is presented as a 
diner theatre, with wine and cheese, dinner 
and the show running throughout the meal. 
The price of $39.95, includes Wisconsin wine 
and cheese, full-course meal, dessert, bever- 



age, show, tax and tip. All performances are by 
reservation only. Elves on the Shelves is a 
charming musical play filled with Christmas 
stories, songs and Santa's elves, and a perfect 
way to celebrate the Christmas season. 
Children will be delighted to see how the elves 
help them find the true spirit of Christmas 
within them. Sure to be a hit with young and 
old, Elves on die Shelves entertains with holi- 
day songs, laughter and the special charm of 
an elfin sense of humor. The Enchanted Barn 
Kids Stage is decorated with twinkling lights, 
Christmas trees and festive ornaments for the 
fun. Family package includes: Holiday musi- 
cal show, Elves on the Shelves, warm apple 
cider and chocolate chip cookie, a surprise gift 
for each child, Apple Holler Express wagon 
ride through the Enchanted Forest, farmyard 
animal friends to visit. Cost is $6 per person, 
children and adults or $5 for groups of 20 or 
more. 

Apple Holler is located between Racine 
and Kenosha, on West Frontage Road off 1-94, 
just north of the Highway KR exit. For further 
information, call 800-238-3629. 



Faster, smaller, cheaper, 



s 




' 



I 



These four words can sum up where tech- 
nology has been heading the past decade" or 
so, and where it is going to continue to go in 
the future. 

Try to think back about five years and' 
compare that to how you live today. Did you 
and all almost everyone you know have 
mobile phones? Had you ever heard of 
"instant messaging"? Did you have any idea 
you would be able to take a color photo with 
your cell phone and send it across the world 
instantly? 

If that much has changed in just five years, 
think how much will be different five years 
into the future. 

Dr. Kayed Akkawi, dean of the School of 
Computer Studies at Robert Morris College 
describes how technology has changed over 
the years. "Ten years ago, people weren't 
interested in technology because it was very 
expensive, very high maintenance. 
Companies and organizations were reluctant 
to embrace new technology. Today, technol- 
ogy has made everything smaller/cheaper, 
faster and it can do more - it is part of our 
everyday lives." 

He refers to a next generation of technol- 
ogy called "nanotechnology," which we will 
see in the next 10 to 20 years. It involves the 
increasingly interwoven worlds of telecom- 
munications, computer technology and 
microelectronics. The result will be small, 
fast, high-tech gadgets that do more and cost 
less than what we have now. 

Robert Morris College is keeping up the 
pace as a leader in technology education by 
staying in tune with industry needs. On 
RMC's advisory board are such cutting-edge 
companies as Hewlett- Packard, SBC and AT & 
T. Akkawi states, "We talk to them twice a year 
and they tell us what skills they are looking for 
in an individual. We base our curriculum on 
what we hear from the industry and' the job 
oudook published by the government." 
• Akkawi explains how Robert Morris 
College uses this vital information from 
industry leaders. "We believe in a hands-on 
approach. Our program is applied education. 
All our computer classes are taught in a lab 
environment, so it's a simulation of the real 
world problems. Members of Its faculty are 
practitioners in the field; they don't just come 
here from school. What the industry is look- 
ing for is someone who has the skills to enter 
the job running, not needing three or six 
months training." 

While the computer classes are the core of 
the curriculum, Akkawi stresses that RMC's 



programs provide a well-rounded education, 
particularly in the area of communication. 
"Students need the ability to communicate," 
he says. "That is the single most important 
thing I tell my students about what employers 
" are looking for." 

Every student, in the final semester, must 
not only create a project, he or she must also 
present it ("sell it," according to Akkawi) to a 
group of faculty members and then be able to 
defend it. 

There is a myth going around now, 
according to Akkawi, that, "students nowa- 
* days, especially in high school, see the layoff 
of technology workers right and left, and 
counselors are telling them that computers is 
not the field to be in right now. That is a total 
myth." 

According to the Bureau of Labor 
Statistics, careers in information technology 
are expected to grow by as much as 1 percent 
by 2010, compared with about 15 percent of 
all industries. Networking and database man- 
agement, in particular, are careers that will be 
in the most demand. RMC's bachelor's 
degree in applied science allows students to 
concentrate in either of these two areas, as 
well as telecommunications or programming. 

Robert . Morris College recently 
announced the opening of The School of 
Graduate Studies. Classes begin in February 
for the Master of Information Systems pro- 
gram and the Master of Business 
Administration. The MIS curriculum builds 
upon the undergraduate foundation in com- 
puter studies and business that includes 
knowledge of web development, database 
management in a networked environment, 
managerial accounting and statistics. The 
curriculum will integrate the principles of 
information systems with the objectives of 
business, emphasizing strategic applications 
in database management, information assur- 
ance arid network communication. Through 
real-world experiences, students may choose 
to customize a concentration in information 
assurance or business to gain depth in a topic 
or choose courses in.technology and/or busi- 
ness to gain bread tli. 

Few industries change as rapidly as infor- 
mation technology. The most successful IT 
professionals don't just keep pace, they drive 
innovation. The Robert Morris College 
Master of Information Systems program 
teaches students to apply their knowledge of 
technology and skills in problem solving to " 
meet business challenges and anticipate 
future needs. 



The Art center Highland Park (Formerly 
the Suburban Fine Arts Center), is holding it's 
annual 12" by. 12" exhibition, which began 
Dec. 9, at the center. The show, juried by 
Chicago gallery owner Thomas Masters will 
run through Jan. 2. 

Masters chose several pieces for prizes. 
First place was awarded to Skokie resident 
Gabriclle Boras' acrylic Self Portait; second 
place goes to Chicago artist Dan Addington 
for his oil and wax on wood Small Sky: 
Harmony of Leaves; and third place winner 
was Ron Testa of Wilmctlc for his digital print. 
Awards of merit were given to Wendy Chancy 
of Lake Forest; Jane Ellefson, Lindenhurst and 
Anna Karcwicz of Chicago. 

Highland Park residents chosen for the 
exhibit where no work is larger than 12 inches 
by 12 x inches include Diane Dorigan, Gail 
Fried, Jonathan Friedman, and Judith 
Hechtman. Also in the sbow are Ed Watson of 
Bufilalo Grove; Ann Hughes and Beverly 
Zwikoski of Charleston; Dirk Fletcher and 



Robert Tolchin of. Deerfield. Evanston resi- 
dents include Shelley Gilchrist, Beatrice 
Fisher, Cindy Jevon, Sharon Swidler and 
VcmaTodd. Reggie Siskc and James DcWitt of 
Glencoe; Ruth Bremmer, and Laura Simpson 
of Glenview; Susan Schneider of Gumee and 
Lucie Philips of Kenilworth. Also Lake Forest 
residents Marlic Jones, Ann Roberts, and 
Lorraine Stillman; Libertyville resident Kathey 
Chambers, and Lindenhurst residents Mary 
Burke and Darlene Grossman are featured in 
the exhibit. 

Artists Elaine Friedman, Larry Nelson and 
Lorre Slaw are from Northbrook; Judy 
Langston of Park Ridge; Don Wheeler and 
Milvi Wheeler of Rivorwoods, Jackie 
Carmicheal of Wadsworth and Chad 
Borushek of Wilmette! 

The Art Center Highland Park is a 46 year 
old non-for-profit art center located at 1957 
Sheridan Road in downtown Highland Park. 
Gallery hours for this show are Monday 
through Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. . 



^swnv^ 




THE CLINICS AT 
! ROSALIND FRANKLfN UNIVERSITY 



'*"-.., ..,.,^* 1 



Promising Research for Type 2 Diabetics 

Living with diabetes is not easy. 

If you are a type 2 diabetic and are having difficulty 
managing your diabetes, you may be eligible to 
participate in a clinical trial being conducted at 
The Clinics at Rosalind Franklin University in 
North Chicago, IL. 

This medical research study will investigate a new 
medication for the treatment of type 2 diabetes. 

If you: 

• are between the ages of 18 and 77, 

• are unable to manage your type 2 diabetes with 
diet and exercise, 

• and are taking Metformin/Glucophage for your 
type 2 diabetes, 

you may be eligible to join a clinical trial 

researching an investigational medication for the 
treatment of type 2 diabetes. 

Qualified participants will receive study-related 
exams, laboratory work, glucose monitoring 
supplies, and investigational medication at no cost. 
Travel reimbursement will also be provided. 

For more information, or to find out if you qualify, 
call Mary Coursey, RN, Clinical Study 
Coordinator, at 847-578-8546. 



The Clinics at Rosalind Franklin University 
3471 Green Bay Road, North Chicago, IL 60064 



— — 



R1 9 Lakeland Newspapers 



lakeUfe 



December 16-82, 2D05 




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SPORTS 



Ubertyville hosts a 
college football fair 
for smaller 
Institutions to 
make contact with 
area players 



D1 



COMMENTARY 

CIA leak case- 
freedom of 
press or 
managing 
the new 



G4 




SECTION C 



irasnjfi&Misattii 





Your thoughts 

on this week's 

hot topic 

Q: "Do you think the in-flight air 

marshals did the right thing by 

shooting a passenger after 

he claimed there was a 

bomb in his bag?" 







ROBYN ZULU) 

, Wlldwood 



"Yes, I do. I think 
(the air marshal!) 
did the right 
thing because if 
he really did have 
a bomb, it would 
have saved a lot 
of people, It's die 
whole security 
tiling." 




JQMNPIHA 

Pleasant Prairie, 
Wis, 



"When someone 
threatens there's 
a bomb in Uiis 
day of terrorism, 
(air marshals) are 
trained to react 
to mem. Maybe 
some discretion 
could 've been 
used." 



Pressing issues 




NEWSPAPERS 





Photo by Chris hiilgctt 

Santa Glaus gets goofy with passengers aboard the Polar Express Metra train on Saturday afternoon. 
The train took passengers from Round Lake to Fox Lake and featured a reading of The Polar Express. 



■ta 
progra 
nets 247 



guns 

By Matt Pera 

StaffReporter 




"The thing tfiat 
comes to mind, is- 
why did they 
have to kill him? 
They could have 
injured him to 
disarm him." 



LEE UPPERT 

Wauconda 




DOUG NEMAN 

Round Lake 
Beach 



"Sure. The guy 
said he had a 
bomb. If he had- 
n't been stopped 
by die marshalis 
who knows what 
could have hap- 
pened and they 
(die marshal!) 
would have been 
criticized for that 
too" 




DWAYNEBELL 

Grayslake 



"Yes. they did. 
They did not 
know at that 
moment if it was 
a real threat. So 
. for the concern 
and safety of the 
passengers, yes, I 
think dicy 
responded 
appropriately." 



Creative competition 

Jack Benny Center to host contest for student musicians 



j»*oW 



" ^By Matt Pcra 

StdffReponer' 



The Waukegan Park District's 
Cultural Arts Division, along with 
the Waukegan Symphony 
Orchestra, will provide high 
school students from throughout 
the county the opportunity to , 
express their musical talents next 
month. 

The two groups began accept- 
ing applications last week for the 
2006 Nancy Fuqua Memorial 
Artists Competition, which 
invites students who are living in 
Lake County, or are from another 
area but are studying music in the 
county, to participate. 

Waukegan* Park District 
Superintendent of Cultural Arts 
Claudia Petrusky said the num- 
ber of participants had varied 
from just five students some 
years to more than 25 others. But, 
regardless of the quantity, she 
said the quality of the competi- 



tion was almost always impres- 
sive. 

"It is based on (the students') 
interpretation of the music," she 
said. "It's also based on their 
preparation in dealing with 
.tempo and rhythm and having 
consistency where consistency is 
called for and to. ..know when you 
need to do something a little dif- 
ferent." 

Waukegan Symphony 

Orchestra Director Stephen 
Blackwelder and Waukegan 
Concert Chorus Director Sylvanus 
Tyler III are judges for the compe- 
tition, which began in 1984, 
Petrusky. said a different guest 
judge is added each year as well. 
• Students who participate In 
the competition, which is sched- 
uled for Jan. 15, are required to 
perform from memory one move- 
ment of a standard concerto or 
single-movement work. All 
orchestral instruments are per- 
mitted in the contest, along with 
piano and guitar. 



-Tills Is an exercise that Is 
different from a recital or 
from being in even a small 
ensemble group. 1 

Claudia Petrusky 

Waukegan Park District 
Superin tenden t of Cultural Arts 

Participants are judged in four 
categories — musicianship, 
artistry, skill and performance. 

The winner of the contest will 
then perform the piece they 
selected for die competition with 
the symphony orchestra and con- 
cert chorus May 13 at their joint 
concert, "Sounds of the Spirits," at 
Waukegan High School. 

Aside from the chance to per- 
form with a full orchestra and 
chorus, the winner will also 
receive $400. Second and third 

Please see COMPETITION / C2 



According to Lake County 
Sheriff Gary Del Re, the numbers 
speak for themselves. Forty six 
percent of the households with 
children in the county also have at 
least one gun. The most recent sta- 
tistics for the county also show 
that gunshot wounds are the sec- 
ond-leading cause of death or 
injury among children and young 
adults between the ages of 10 and 
24, behind only automobile acci- 
dents. 

That is why the number 247 is 
also significant to Del Re, as it rep- 
resents the amount of guns that 
were accumulated during the Dec. 
10 gun buy-back program, a joint 
effort between the Lake County 
Sheriff's Office, Crime Stoppers, 
the Chiefs of Police Association 
and the Lake County Metropolitan 
Enforcement Group. 

On Dec. 12, Del Re and other 
county officials stood in front of 
several tables displaying every 
rifle and handgun that was bought 
back over the weekend to discuss 
what they deemed a productive 
program. 

"This lias been a very success- 
ful effort, one that takes place 
county-wide," Del Re said. "It real- 
ly indicates our ability to do things 
collectively and really get the job - 
done." 

The municipal police stations 
that participated in the program 
were Waukegan (38 guns bought 
back), Round Lake Beach (32), 
Buffalo Grove (41), Lake Forest 
(10), Gurnee (34), Highland Park 
(10), Mundeiein (48), Grayslake 
(20)andVernonHills(14). ■ 

The guns were transported 
from the sheriff's office In 
Waukegan Dec. 12 and taken to a 
facility where they were melted 
down. 

Del Re said members of the 
sheriff's office, the state police and 
officers from each local munici- 
pality managed the buy-back sta- 

Please see BUY-BACK IC2 




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m 







C2 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



December 16-22, 2005 



COMPETITION 



SWALCO launches residential 
construction recycling initiative 

SWALCO tells ways to 

reduce, reuse, recycle 

during holidays 



As part of the agency's 50 percent county- 
wide recycling goal, the Solid Waste Agency of 
Lake County (SWALCO) has initiated a new 
. partnership that creates recycling opportuni- 
ties at new residential construction sites. 

The Home Builders Association of 
Greater Chicago (HBAGC) will encourage its 
members to recycle as much as possible at 
their construction sites, and in return SWAL- 
CO will provide training and technical assis- 
tance to the builders and evaluate program 
effectiveness. 

"Up to 30 percent of new residential con- 
struction site waste is recyclable," said SWAL- 
CO coordinator Peter Adrian, 

Examples of recyclable materials found at 
residential construction sites include card- 
board, wood and metals. 

The partnership with HBAGC officially 
begins on Ian. 1, and applies to both single- 
family as well as multi-family home building 
construction sites. "There is no other part- 
nership like this in the country," Adrian said. 

Pulie Homes and Lakewood Homes were 
recently recognized by SWALCO for their con- 
struction site recycling efforts in Round Lake. 

Those developments include 1,200 new 
single- and multi-family homes, and the 
agency estimates that 36,000 cubic yards of 
recyclable materials will have been diverted 
from landfills by the time they are complete. 

The agency, determined that the most 
effective way to successfully divert recyclable 
construction materials from the county's 
waste stream was to provide information and 
training to homebuildcrs, and then publicly 
recognize their efforts as the new develop- 
ments are constructed, Homebuildcrs will 
have 16 track and report their recycling efforts 
to SWALCO. 

"We quickly realized that tt would be bet- 
ter for everyone if we created a voluntary pro- 
gram, rather than trying to get municipalities 
to adopt new ordinances," Adrian said. 

The current Lake County Solid Waste 
Hauling and Recycling Ordinance only 
applies to unincorporated areas. The ordi- 
nance is available online at 
www.co.lake.il.us/elibrary/ordinances/dcfau 
ll.asp. 




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Americans throw away 25 percent more 
trash during the Thanksgiving to New Year's 
holiday period compared to any other time 
of die year. The Solid Waste Agency of Lake 
County (SWALCO) is encouraging everyone 
to reduce and recycle more during the holi- 
days by reducing packaging, recycling wrap- 
ping paper, and holiday trees, using, 
rechargeable batteries, and properly dispos- 
ing of special wastes. 

1. Purchase Gifts Made Out of Recycled ■ 
Content Materials. SWALCO can help you 
"close the loop" of recycling by providing an 
online Recycled Content Product Guide 
(look for the link on their website www.swal- 
co.org). 

2.RYOB,- Bring Your Own Bag. When you do 
your shopping, bring along your own bags • 
so you do not collect any more at the stores, 

3. Don't Throw Unwanted Electronics in the. 
Trash, take them to SWALCQ's spring "E- 
waste" collection event. Check die web site 
(www.swalco.org) or call the SWALCO office 
at 847-336-9340 for more Information in 
February. 

4. Use Rechargeable Batteries and then dis- 
pose of them properly at a SWALCO 
Household Chemical Waste Collection 
when they run out of juice. 

5. Reuse or Recycle Packaging Materials. 
UPS Store/Mailboxes Etc will accept clean* 
packing peanuts at any of their locations. 
More Styrofoam recycling options can be v 
found online (www.epspackaging.org/info). 

■ * 

6. Reduce Gift Wrapping Waste. Wrapping 
paper can be recycled, so place it at the curb \ 
with your other household recyclablcs.. Or 
makcthe wrapping part of the gifts you give 
(e.g. scarves, pillow cases, and clodi nap- , 
kins). 

7. Reduce Waste at Holiday Parties. 'Try< 
using rcaJ'plates and cloth napkins at your, 
events, and don't forget to set out the recy- 
cling bin for your guests. 

8. Donate to Charity. You can find a new 
home for unwanted goods by calling the 
United Way of Lake County at 047-775-1000, 

9. Recycle Your Christmas Tree. Contact 
your local city or village hall to determine 
when or if Christmas trees will be collected 
in your area. In the event pick-up service is 
riot available, the Lake County Forest 
Preserve District has designated drop-off 
locations at the Grccnbelt, Half Day, 
Lakewood, Old School, and Van. Patten 
Woods preserves (Dec, 26 to Feb, 1) Remove 
decorations, 

10. Make a Resolution to Reduce Your 
Waste-Line in the New Year. The waste gen- 
eration rate in Lake County is 7.5 pounds of 
trash per person per day. Follow these tips 
Uiroughout2006. 



FROM PAGE CI 



place contestants will also receive cash 
prizes, Petrusky said. 

Winners have come from all over the 
county. Last year, Hawthorn Woods resi- 
dent Mindy Park, who was a freshman at 
Lake Zurich at the time, won for her cello 
performance. 

Petrusky said the students' composure 
during the competition had been impres- 
sive each year. 

"This is an exercise that is different from 
a recital or from being in even a small 
ensemble group," she said. "It's completely 
different because you are pretty much 
bearing your soul to complete strangers 
and you can see the maturity in some of 



these young people/it's pretty amazing." 

The deadline for registration is Dec. 31 
and must include a $20 non-refundable 
application with the completed form. 

Checks should be made payable to the 
Waukcgan Park District and returned with 
the form to the Jack Benny Center for the 
Arts, 39 Jack Benny Drive, Waukegan, IL 
60087. 

For more information, contact the Jack 
Benny Center for the Arts at 847-360-4740 
or visit its Web site at www.waukegan- 
parks.org/jbc. 

mpera@lakelandmedia,com 



BUY-BACK 



tions, reflecting the ability of die county's 
law enforcement to work together. 

Lake County Chiefs of Police Association 
President Mark Fleischhauer explained that 
the buy-back program was an opportunity 
to get unwanted guns out of their homes. 

"Everyone is familiar with at least one or 
two stories of children who were accidental- 
ly shot, accidentally killed or hurt," he said. 
"All we're trying to do is raise awareness and 
increase the safety of the children in our 
communities." 

Lake County Crime Stoppers Director 
Andy Anderson said die program had been a 



success in years past as well, with 408 guns 
bought back during its inaugural year in 
2001, 476 in 2002 and 205 in 2003. The effort 
was put on hold in 2004 before resuming 
this year. . 

"If this has saved a life or this saved a 
major injury to a person, we can't have a bet- 
ter success than that," he said. "And if we all 
continue working together; we will continue 
making all of our communities here in Lake 
County a safer place to live, work and/or 
visit." 

mpera@lakelahdmedia.com 



,.';.'" ■ ■■;■- .. . . ,':-- . 




Phoio by Sandy Brenner 

Lake County Sheriff Gary Del Re and Mundeleln Police Chief Raymond Rose admire an 
antique handgun turned In during last weekend's semi-annual gun buy-back program. 
Residents turned in 247 guns at nine different police department drop-off sites. 
Mundeleln had the most with 48. 




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December 16-22, 2005 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C3 



Board members question 

methoi 





By Matt Pera 

Staff Reporter 

"Two Waukegan Community Unit School 
District 60 Board of Education members 
spoke out against a controversial vote made at 
its Dec. 13 meeting. 

The board voted 5-2 to name Donaldo 
Batiste die district's new superintendent, with 
current superintendent Richard Olson set to 
retire from the post June 30. 

Batiste, who is currendy the deputy super- 
intendent of the district, has spent the last two 
years in Waukegan jn charge of die Division of 
Academic Affairs, Curriculum and Instruction. 

But board member June Maguire and Vice 
President William Anderson both voted 
against the move, saying the board had not 
taken the appropriate steps toward offering 
Batiste a contract. 

Maguire said die agenda she received the 
week prior to the meeting did not have 
Batiste's appointment listed as an item, 
adding that she was not even aware of the 
move until two hours before the meeting 
began. 

Board members never met as a whole with 
Dr. Batiste widi regard to the posiUon and 
never met as a whole with regards to die 



parameters (of die contract)," she said. 
• Anderson added that, while he felt Batiste 
was qualified for the job, he could not vote in 
favor of the hire, which in his estimation 
included no discourse with members of the 
community. 

"What I am disturbed about is the board's 
action in doing this without any community 
involvement whatsoever," he said. "I've sug- 
gested several methods whereby there could 
be community involvement and they've been 
shut down." 

Board President Fernando Shipley said 
the board chose to appoint Batiste without 
any. public discourse because Batiste would 
have been hired as superintendent either way. 

"Irregardless of what's been said we're 
moving forward," he said. "I owe an apology to 
Mr. Anderson and Ms. Maguire because they 
seem to think the process should have been 
somediing diat involved the community and 
I just tend to believe diat, when your involved 
with the best person you can find, I'm not 
going to play the game where (I say), 'I'm 
going to look at other people but I'm going to 
pick (Batiste).'" 



mpera@lakelaiidmedia.com 



As new building rises, 
CLC expands classes 



With construction running ahead of 
schedule, the new classroom building at the 
College of Lake County's Southlake 
Educational Center is taking shape in Vernon 
Hills. 

And with more courses being offered this 
spring at the college's expanding Southlake 
facility, CLC is moving closer to its goal of 
better serving residents of southern Lake 
County. 

Construction of the $13.89 million build- 
ing began in March, and the facility is expect- 
ed to be ready for classes in January 2007. 

In anticipation of the spring 2007 open- 
ing of the new building, the college is already 
adding several new classes and scheduling 
options. In the spring 2006 semester, two 
classes in the college's new Paralegal Studies 
Program will be offered at Southlake for the 
first time. "Introduction to Paralegal Studies" 
will be offered on Tuesday evenings and 
"Contract Law" on Wednesday evenings. . 

Transfer students who work full time or 
are early risers can arrive at Southlake at 7 
a.m. for "Basic Algebra." Students able to 
attend classes later in the morning have the 
option of "Intermediate Algebra" or "College 
Algebra," both offered at 9 a.m. Courses 
offered at Southlake are identified with a 
"200" section number in the course listings 
in die CLC Class Schedule. 

For transfer students who need late after- 
noon or early evening classes, CLC offers a 
planned progression of courses that allow 
students to complete many of the require- 
ments for an Associate in Arts transfer degree 
at Southlake. Late afternoon classes general- 
ly begin around 4 p.m., while early evening 
classes begin at 7 p.m. 

Construction of die Southlake classroom 
building will allow die college to expand pro- 
grams and services offered in south Lake 
County. Currently, the college offers transfer 
and career program courses, English as a sec- 
ond Language (ESL) courses, non-credit pro- 
grams for seniors and training for business 
and industry at the Southlake Educational 
Center. 

With the opening of the new classroom 
building, the college will be able to offer a 
complete associate's- degree and a compre- 



hensive student services program, allowing 
CLC to seek campus status for Southlake. 

"This beautiful, light-filled building is 
being completed so diat students and mem- 
bers of the public will enjoy more of CLC in 
south Lake County — more of the courses 
and more of the services," said Dee Abbate, 
director of the Southlake Educational Center. 
"They will appreciate the many fine details of 
the design such as the glass ceiling of the stu- 
dent lounge. At Southlake, CLC will offer 
everything needed to complete a transfer 
degree, as well as a great selection of short- 
term current interest courses with childcare 
available, all in a lovely new setdng." 

The new building will include six general 
classrooms, 11 computer laboratories, a sci- 
ence laboratory, a child care center, a book- 
store arid a learning resource center. Student 
' m services, including counseling, student activ- 
* ides, tutoring and testing, will be expanded. 
A three story glass-enclosed student lounge 
will be the focal point of the west-facing 
building. 

The Business and Industry Training 
Center offices and conference center facili- 
ties, located oh the third floor, will overlook a 
landscaped series of ponds. The new CLC 
classroom building connects with 
Southlake's existing 16,269-square-foot 
building, which opened in April 1998. The 
new building will connect with Southlake's 
existing 16,269-square-foot building, which 
contains 11 classrooms, including four com- 
puter laboratories and one distance-learning 
classroom. The general contractor is Doherty 
Construction ofWoodstock, and the architect 
of record is Legat, Inc. of Waukegan. 

Southlake Educational Center is located 
at 1120 S. Milwaukee Ave., 2.5 miles south of 
Route 60 and two-tenths of a mile north of 
the intersection of Routes 45 and 21 in 
Vernon Hills. For more information, call 847- 
543-6501. 

Spring semester classes begin Jan. 17. To 
apply for admission, call 847-543-2061 or log 
on to wwwxlcillinois.edu/applic.htm.To reg- 
ister for classes by phone (after completing 
CLC's admission process), call 847-223-1 111. 
To register online, log on to 
www.clcillinois.edu/selfserv.htm. 



ill 



Lake County 



published 
weekly 



Included in 



Antioch News 

Fox Lake Press 

Gray slake Times 

Gurnee Press t 
Lake Villa Record 
Libertyville News 



Lindenhurst News 
Mundelein News 
Round Lake News 
Wadsworth News 
Wauconda Leader 
Waukegan Times 



NEWSPAPERS 

30 S. Whitney 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

Main Office 847-223-8161 
Home Delivery 847-245-7500 
Look tor us on the Internet at 
WWW.LAKELAKDMEDIA.COM 

Ofa> ol Ftffcafat 30 Souti Witney St., 
Gra/st*D,l0003D.R!one84r-223-BI61. 

pxfdGra,-±te.L{»030 



Innovator named president of YWCA 



The YWCA Lake County announced the 
election of Cheryl M. Gilliam of Grayslake as 
president its of hoard of directors. 

Gilliam is currently a program leader at 
Kraft Foods in Glen view where she puts her 
22 years of professional experience in the 
medical and food industries to work. 

Gilliam currently holds six U.S. patents, 
and was named the 2002 Enhancers 
Innovator of the year at Kraft. One of her 
packaging innovations includes the popular 
new Kraft Big Mouth Mayo container. 

"The YWCA is extremely meaningful to 
me personally because my mother, 
Modestine, moved from South Carolina to 
the Detroit area during the Jim Crow years 
and stayed at a YWCA residential facility," 
Gilliam said. "Today, I live in a three-genera- 
tion household with my mother and daugh- 
ter arid I am proud to lead the YWCA in sup- 
porting all women and girls, regardless of 
age, economic status and ethnicity." 

"The YWCA is one of her strongest pas- 
sions," said Elizabeth Forbrich, executive 
director of the county YWCA. "In her capaci- 
ty as co-chair of the YWCA's Women of 
Achievement Awards (a position she held for 
three years), she was instrumental in gaining 
permission from Dr. Height to rename the 
prestigious YWCA's Racial Justice award to 
the Dr. Dorothy I. Height Racial Justice 
Award," 

Gilliam is a strong champion of two key 
programs at the YWCA: TechGYRLS in 
Action, which teaches young girls about 
technology during afterschool clubs and full 
day camps, and Teen Moms, with compre- 
hensive wrap-around services for at-risk 
teen girls. 




Cheryl M. Gilliam 

In February, Gilliam was presented with 
the 2005 Most Influential African American 
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Award for Lake 
County, by Soaring Eagle Publications for her 
contributions to die community and profes- 
sional excellence. 



Trial date set for police officer 



By Rob Phillips 

rphillips@nwnewsgroup.com 

The First trial date was set for one of 
three former police officers accused of beat- 
ing a man outside a Fox Lake bar in 
February. . 

A trial for former Richmond and Spring 
Grove police officer Brian Quilici is sched- 
uled to begin March 6. Quilici is next expect- 
ed to appear in court Jan. 31. . 



Quilici, along widi Jessica Thelen and. 
former police officers Ronald Pilati and 
Jerome Volstad, is charged with aggravated 
battery and mob action in connection with 
the alleged beating of Ryan Hallett. 

Quilici, Pilati and Volstad also face other 
charges related to the Feb. 20 incident out- 
side of KC's Cabin near Fox Lake. 

Hallett left the alleged attack with a shat- 
tered right eye socket and other injuries. The 
four people charged in the beating say that 
Hallett was the aggressor. 



Expect garbage, recycling service delays 



Even though Christmas day and New 
Year's day fall on Sundays, employees of the 
waste hauling companies (Waste 
Management, Onyx, Groot, Mundelein 
Disposal, and others) will not be working on 
the following Mondays. 

Garbage and recycling collection servic- 
es will take place a day later than die normal 
schedule, for most municipalities, during 
the weeks following Christmas and New 
Year's Day. 

Most of the waste haulers will pick up 
Christmas trees two to four weeks after the 



holiday. If you have questions, contact your 
hauler. In the event pick-up service is not 
available, the Lake County Forest Preserve 
District has designated drop-off locations at 
the Greenbelt, Half Day, Lakewood, Old 
School, and Van Patten Woods preserves 
from Dec. 26 to Feb. 1. 

Customer service phone numbers are — 
Onyx customer service (Vernon Hills, 
Waukegan and other northern areas): 847- 
623-3870: Waste Management Customer 
Service: 800-796-9696; Mundelein Disposal: ' 
847-566-5159 and Groot: 866-734-1 100. 







ra 






ll'.'d 






Experience the miracle... 
A story, for you 

A Christmas Tale 

Hawthorn Hills Community Church 

Friday, December 23 - 7:30 p.m. 

Saturday, December 24 - 2:00 & 4:00 p.m. 

(No services Christmas Day) 

Fun, upbeat children's programs with exceptional 
nursery care for children up through 1st grade. 

1200 American Way 

Libertyville, I L 60048 

847.918.8822 

www.hawthornhills.org 

Located off Winchester Road, 1/4 mile east of Route 45 and 
1/4 mile west of the soccer complex entrance. 



: ^^^-^fe^/^/n^f ?&&■&!&&? I 



== . . : 



*ir~ — *f — ■ — : — r~p^ — "~^ — 




I 




C4 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



.December 16-22. 2005 




John Rung 

Publisher 

Robert J. Schrocder 

General Manager 

Marc 1$. Jenkins 

Managing Editor 



NEWSPAPERS 

To contact us: 

30 S. Whitney St., 

Grayslakc, IL 60030 

847-223-8161 ■ 

cdit@lakclandmedia.com 




e voices 




spect sh 




This Is the kind of sign you might expect at preschool: 
"Children of all ages have to behave and use their indoor 
voices," It's hard to disagree with those rules. But the sign 
hangs in the window of a cafe* in a North Side Chicago 
neighborhood. Owner Dan McCauley has upset some parents, 
according to an Associated Press story. But he says hundreds of 
callers and letter-writers say, "It's about time." 

It's about manners. In public. By children. 

And adults, too. Yeah, you and your cell phone. Or you and your 
foul language. Or you and your tailgaling. 

McCauley and other business owners arc looking out for their * 
customers. They don't want the peace of their quiet dinner broken 
by a child's outdoor voice. 

One generation accuses the previous of a host of ills - disrespect, 
moral degradation, laziness, obesity, crime, and on, and on. 

Generations have selective memories. The previous generation 
almost always is better than the current one. They forget that they 
were similarly accused. And the accusations go back through the 
ages. 

But that does not excuse poor and rude behavior of children in 
public places. Parents have their work cut out for them, and this is 
not an area to cut corners on. 

You might not be able to conclusively determine that children 
arc worse today than they ever have been. But it is obvious that 
America has changed. 

Families eat out more often than before. Children have grown up 
with fast-food restaurants with play areas attached. When you go to 
McDonald's, you dp not expect a quiet meal. That might be a train- 
ing ground for good manners in public. It's not anything goes. 

As the restaurant check increases, diners' expectations increase. 
They are paying Tor good meals in a pleasant atmosphere. The bot- 
tom line? They aren't paying to listen to your kid whine. 

Restaurants are enforcing stricter rules that limit the behavior of 
patrons, be they adults, parents or children. Some won't allow chil- 
dren in. It's not snobbery or discrimination. They need to lookout 
for their clientele. 

Children learn manners from their parents. Some children take 
longer to learn than others, and it is up to the parents to make sure 
the lessons are not taught at a restaurant. Take it outside. 

While they're at it, you can take your phone outside, too. 



On File 



The following people have filed as candidates to run for county offices 
In the March 2006 primary election. D= Democrat, R=Republ(can. 

Lake County Clerk Lake County Board— Dlst. 13 



Willard K. I lelander 



R Susan Loving Gravcnhorst R 
Scott J. Helton R 



Lake County Board— Dist. 15 

Delfino "Del" Parra D 

Carol Calabresa R 

Lake County Board— Dlst. 17 

Stevenson Mountsier • R 



Lake County Treasurer 

Robert Skid more R 

Lake County Sheriff 

Gary Del Re R 

Regional School Supt. 

Roycealee J. Wood R 

Lake County Board— Dlst. IB 
Lake County Board— Dlst. 2 John B. Sonncnbcrg D 

Diane Hewitt D Pamela O. Newton R 

Brandon R. Rohrdnnz D 

:' Lake County Board— Dlst. 19 
Lake County Board— Dlst. 3 Michael S. Talbctt R 

Suzi Schmidt R 

Lake County Board— Dlst. 20 
Lake County Board — Dlst. 4 MarcTepper D 

Jack H. Senter, Jr R David B. Stolman R 

Brent C. Paxton R 

Lake County Board— Dlst 21 
Lake County Board — Dlst. 7 Ann B. Maine R 

Kurt Anderson D 



Steve Carlson 



R 



Lake County Board— Dlst. 8 

Bill Durkin D 

Lake County Board— Dlst. 9 

Mary A. Ross Cunningham D 

Lake County Board— Dlst. 12 

Angel o D. Kyle D 



Lake County Board— Dlst. 22 

Carol Spielman D 

North Shore San. Dist,- 
YVardl 

John R. Paxton R 

North Shore Snn. Dlst.- 
Ward 4 

James E. Swarthout R 





Commentary 



SEEING IT 
THROUGH 

John 
Matijevich 



CIA leak case 
freedom of press or 



managin 




enews 



By now, everyone knows all about the Central 
Intelligence Agency(CIA) "leak case." It is a very 
complicated case, and it is becoming a "multi- 
monster" for both the Bush administration, in 
particular, and the journalistic profession, in general. 

At different times, I have written here about the 
importance of a free press and why reporters "should be 
protected against revealing their sources on information 
they provide the public. Many abuses and scandals have 
been exposed because reporters have used sources with- 
in government to inform the public about such wrong- 
doing. 

I have also supported "shield laws," which protect 
reporters from having to tell who their sources were that 
led to the exposed or reporting. Illinois has such a law. 
That protection is needed so diat government is not 
allowed to use its enormous powers to punish or intimi- 
date those who "leak" information to' expose abuses in 
government. - . 

The CIA leak case has brought the subject of leaks to 
the media, as well as revealing the sources of those leaks, 
to a heightened awareness. It has raised the issue of 
whether leaks precipitated by the government were done 
in the public's best interests, or to mold a policy agenda 
by some in the highest places of government. 

At the heart of the matter, the leak case has led many 
more Americans to now believe tiiat they have been 
betrayed by those policymakers who may have framed 
the reasons that led to the invasion of Iraq. The special 
prosecutors in the leak case have warned not to read any 
of that into the case, but it is a fact that the American 
public has lost patience, both in the many mistakes that 
have been made, and the mishandling of any strategy in 
the "post-war." 

The reason diat I have always supported the press in 
protecting its sources is because many abuses of govern- 
ment excesses and corruption have come from "whistle- 
blowers" who certainly would be trampled upon if dieir 
names would be revealed. The CIA leak case is so differ- 
ent because the "apparent leakers" come from the high- 
est levels of government. 

What I am saying is that the issue of who leaks to die 
press and die one of reporters accepting diat informa- 
tion to divulge the information to the public should be a 
"two-way street." In other words, it carries a huge 
responsibility to die public from both sides. Ordinarily. 
Uie leaker knows diat die only way that a wrong can be 



made right is by exposing it to the public, and the 
reporter knows that the only way to get out the full and 
trudiful story is by not revealing the source of die infor- 
mation. In diat case, the public good is served. 

Let's face it, at every level of government, the "offi- 
cials" often have their "pets" in the media. They feed 
information to those who may give die best slant on the , 
news. When government is prone to "spin" the news to 
satisfy its own political agenda, such a policy can be 
dangerous. What would be wrong widi sharing all of that 
news to the general media, and let the public decide, 
after all of die media has reported on it, their own 
"spin?" 

I said early on here that reporters have been very 
nervous about the leak case because it may infringe on' 
their First Amendment rights of a free press. What many 
of them are worried about is that by cozying up to the 
"movers and shakers" in government, they arc given 
"leaked information/'or what is often called a "scoop," 
that isn't fed to others in the media. They don't want to 
lose that "source." 

The problem with that, government-media relation- 
ship can often allow the government to "manage die 
news." Believe me, to allow the highest levels of govern- 
ment to manage the news can be just as damaging to the 
public aS"corruption in government. 

When it comes to leaking information, 1 must say 
that government officials in high places, as well as some 
-in die media, instead of being upset with die way Special 
Prosecutor Patrick Fitzgerald is handling die investiga- 
tion, they might pattern the way he has handled leaks . 
from his investigation. He hasn't tolerated any leaks - 
period. That's in stark contrast to other past prosecutors, 
and surely government "spin-doctors," no matter die 
political party, cantake a lesson from him. 

The CIA leak case, and all of its complicated ramifi- 
cations, may be the most important federal investigation 
in many, many decades. 

In the end, if it helps all of us Americans to achieve 
an honest and open government, and a press that is 
free and independent, we will all have been served 
well. Right now, I have a feeling that Patrick 
Fitzgerald will go down in history as one who led an 
investigation that had as its primary focus that gov- 
ernment Is still of the people, by the people, and for 
the people— not of government, by government, and for 
government. 




NEWSPAPERS 



Letters welcome 

Topics of general interest, approximately 250 words or less. 
All letters must be signed and contain a home address 

and telephone number. 

The editor reserves the right to edit all letters. 

Send letters to: 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Attn: Letters to the Editor 

• 30 S. Whitney St., Grayslake, IL 60030 

Fax: 847-223-8810 or edit@lakelandmedia.com 



I 



srv 






December 16-22, 2005 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers G5 



/ 




THIS COLUMN OF POLITICAL 
OPINION IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORTS 



I ■!■■■ I f I !!■■ I l l 



Federal mo 



The city of Waukegan took another 
step toward redeveloping its lake- 
front on Dec. 12, when 
Congressman Mark Kirk (R- 
Highland Park) announced at the Waukegan 
Yacht Club that he had secured a $2.6 million 
federal earmark to help fund the economic 
revitalization of Waukegan Harbor. 

Kirk was joined by Waukegan Mayor 
Richard Hyde and U.S. Army Corps of 
Engineers Colonel Gary Johnston at die 
announcement. 

"By putting money on die table we can 
finally begin the process of formal planning 
(for die harbor)/' Kirk said. 

Johnston said the Army Corps of 
Engineers would use the $2.6 million to do 
preliminary dredging in portions of the har- 
bor. Those efforts will lead into an environ- 
mental cleanup diat is being planned by the 
Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to 
remove Polychlorinated Biphenyls (PCBs) 
from the harbor. 

Hyde said the project would function as a 
maintenance program for die harbor that 
would be another step toward making the 
lakefronta more economically viable area of 
the city. 

"Anything done on Genesee Street and 
the lakefront will have a ripple effect on the 
whole (downtown revitalization) project," he 
said. 

Carlson swipes back 

District 7 Lake County Board Member 
Steve Carlson (R-Gurnee) responded to a 




es to make splash at lakefromt 



comment from last week's "Party Lines" col- 
umn about former Lake County Board 
Chairman Bob Depke who said Carlson 
does not know what he is doing because he 
votes one way on an issue and then apolo- 
gizes for it later. 

"If Bob Depke has never apologized for 
any action he has taken in Like 
County, he should have," Carlson said. "Just 
look around you." 

Maybe it's why he didn't 
run against Obama 

According to one Lake County board 
member who attended the Mike Dltka 
fundraiser/endorsement of David 
McSwecney for the Republican nomination 
for the Eighth Congressional District, Ditka 
said, "1 could never run for congress. I 
would have to kickTed Kennedy's ass." 

Move in first 

During executive session at Monday 
night's Mundelein Village Board meeting, 
the trustees voted 5-1 to allow negotiations 
for community development director John 
Lohalto to serve as the village administra- 
tor. 

Trustee Terrl Voss voted against the item. 
"1 have said from the beginning of this 
search that I would not be willing to consid- 
er a candidate a viable candidate unless the 
person lives in Mundelein. John Lobaito 
refuses to move to Mundelein," she said. 



Changed his mind 

Libcrtyville's village board voted 4-2 to 
allow a special use permit for XSport Fitness 
to move into Greenlree Plaza. The permit 
goes against the village's comprehensive plan. 

Trustee Robert Peron voted against the 
permit this week and apologized for his Vote 
on Sept. 27 to allow the permit. He said voting 
against the comprehensive plan "disrespects" 
three years of work. "I made a major mistake," 
he said. Peron help form the comprehensive 
plan, which he says is the "backbone" of 
future plans for the village. 

Boob tube 

Fox Lake Trustee Care! Ulasy questioned 
the police department's purchase of a large- 
screen TV it ended up, maybe because of the 
spirit of the season, in jest. Police officials said 
UieTV is needed for training videos so it could 
host more classes. 

Trustees were in a good mood diis only 
meeting of December, granting a developer 
an extension for a hotel and water park plan 
and poking fun at each other. 

Salvi staying put 

Eighth Congressional District candidate 
Kathy Salvi issued the following statement 
in response to the request by Jim Oberwels 
that she consider running for Lt Governor. 

"I am very flattered diat Jim Oberweis 
thought 1 should consider running for Lt 
Governor. He is a principled conservative who 
wants to make Illinois a better place. But my 





Kirk: Planning for 
harbor can start 



Carlson: Responds 

to Depke charge 





Voss: Wants com- 
munity director to 
live in village 



Ulasy: Questions 
village purchase of 
TV- 



first priority and passion is to represent the 
people of die Eighth Congressional District of 
Illinois. They need someone who will stand up 
for Uiem in Washington, DC. That is why I am 
running and diat is why I will defeat liberal 
Melissa Bean next November." 

Salvi filed her petition to run Tor Congress 
at the State Board of Elections in Springfield. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Yes, Lakeland, there is a Santa Claus 



I was aghast at your "Snap Shots" col-, 
umn (Dec. 9, Section C) in which you 
published responses to your question 
about Santa. You have apparently 
lost the responsibility that has been part of 
your trade for many years. 

In the NewYorkSunonSept.21, 189J, 
editor Francis R. Church wrote a mar- 
velous piece in response to a letter from a 
young reader about Santa. It was called 
"Yes, Virginia, There is a Santa Claus!" 
Virginia, who was 8 years old, said in her 
letter: "If you see it in the Sun, it's so." 

Seeing that 8-year-olds read the paper 
in 1897, it stands to reason that small chil- 
dren still read the paper today. 

I, for one, agree with Mr. Church. 
There is a Santa Clausl Your column was 
thoughtless, and to you I say "Bah 
Humbug!" 

Christopher C. Starck 

Chief Judge 

19th Judicial Circuit 

Wonders of Lake County 

I enjoyed your article on the "Wonders 
of LakeCounty," but I was surprised that 
the College of Lake County was not among 
the top'choices. 

" The College was chartered by the peo- 
ple for the people of the County and serves 
almost 16,0pp students each semester. We 
have campuses in Grayslake and Waukegan 
■as well as'ai\Educational Center located in 
Vernon Hills-! CLCoffers a variety of cduca- , 
tional options,' Vncluding programs which 
transfer to four year colleges or universi- 
ties; programs '.that will help students gain 
credentials and training to move directly 
into a career; and non-credit programs to 
support the various needs of life-long 
learners. 

The College of Lake County's Business 
and Industry Training Center, Community 
Development Programs, English as a 
Second Language offerings, and cultural 
programs touch many, many residents of 
• Lake County. • 

I know I have a certain bias in this 
regard, but 1 think that the College of Lake 
County is one of the greatest resources in 
northern Illinois. I am sure that many oth- 
ers will agree. 

Jean V. Kartje Ph.D. 

Dean, Communication Arts, 

Humanities & Fine Arts 

College of Lake County 



For Allkids 

Our society is unwilling to make the 
sacrifice to guarantee health care for all of 
its children, those who are the most vul- 
nerable. That says something about us. But 
I am proud that our legislature has passed 
the Allkids law, which guarantees health 
care for all Illinois children. 

I am not proud that my representative, 
Ed Sullivan (R-Mundelein), voted against 
Allkids. His usual excuse is that it will cost 
the government too much money. Maybe 
he doesn't realize that everyone can't 
afford health insurance for themselves or 
their kids. And that it also costs the gov- 
ernment when we can't pay our medical 
bills. I think my representative has all of 
his priorities wrong. They aren't my priori- 
ties, 

Pat DeBeers 
Lake Zurich 



Connection made 

Please join me in recognizing and 
thanking TDS Metrocom, the GLMV 
Chamber of Commerce, and the police 
departments of Libertyville and Vernon 
Hills for their support of "Operation 
Connect." 

This ongoing joint project will allow 
men and women of the military serving in . 
Iraq and Afghanistan to connect with their 
loved ones at home via hi-tech video con- 
ferencing. It was a privilege to witness the 
kick-off event and be able to send our 
good wishes to the troops with the help of 
the video and audio technology provided 
by TDS. 

For more information on how to par- 
ticipate in "Operation Connect" visit the 
chamber Web site at www.glmvchamber. 
org/opn_connect.cfm It truly is an honor 
to represent a community that cares so 
much for its own but especially those fam- 
ilies who are separated during the holiday 
season. Special thanks to those who made 
this happen.- 

Kathy Ryg 

State Representative, 59th District 

Vernon Hills 

D1 27 tax increases 
exceed stated amount 

The taxpayers in District 127 need to- 



know what they really voted yes to on the 
2001 referendum. 

The citizens of this community voted 
for an increase from 1.710 percent to 2.105 
percent as stated on the referendum bal- 
lot. That is not the case. The district tax 
increase has exceeded the stated amount. 
As far as I am concerned what the district 
is doing is deceiving. 

This is the reason why this community 
has such a hard time passing refcrendums. 
The district needs to be forthcoming. After 
this who will vote yes again? What is this 
board thinking? 

It is not illegal what district 127 is 
doing. But you be the judge, is it right to 
take more money from the taxpayers then 
was asked for on the referendum ballot? 

The District is allowed to phase in the 
referendum over five years which means 
even more money will be taken from the 
taxpayers then listed on the ballot? 

Barbara Gillman 
Grayslake 

Raising awareness 

It's natural to think of gatherings at 
home and being with family during the 
holiday season. But for survivors of sexual 
assault and incest, the holidays can be a 
difficult and stressful time of year. 
Unfortunately, their home and family 
might be the very things that make the 
holidays burdensome. 

The holidays regularly include 
"mandatory" get togethers with seldom 
seen family members with whom social- 
ization is minimal. Occasionally, the family 
is the place where a survivor was not sup- 
ported during his or her ordeal, making 
intimate gatherings strenuous and painful. 

While it may be more "comfortable" for 
people to think that most sexual assaults 



are perpetrated by "unknown strangers" or 
random attackers, in truth the vast majori- 
ty (85%) of all sexual assaults are commit- 
ted by someone the survivor knows and 
trusts. 

By having to see people they might 
otherwise avoid, survivors are often trig- 
gered into remembering aspects of their 
abuse that might not be an issue other 
times of the year. As a result, depression 
may be more pronounced and anxiety lev- 
els higher as these individuals arc faced 
with reminders of painful incidents and 
occurrences. 

If you are a survivor facing the holidays 
with something less than excitement and 
anticipation, remember to set realistic 
goals for yourself about what you can and 
cannot handle regarding family gatherings. 
It's OK to say no and to be assertive about 
your needs and concerns. But try not to 
focus on the negative aspects of the com- 
ing season. Instead make a list of the 
things you are looking forward to doing 
and the people with whom you arc looking 
forward to seeing. 

If you know a survivor who is facing a 
difficult holiday season, you can help to 
reduce their trauma by simply being there 
for them and listening to their fears and 
concerns. The key is to he respectful of 
their feelings and supportive of how diffi- 
cult this time of year can he. Remember 
that LaCASA's hotline 847-872-7799 is 
always available when things become too 
stressful. Our counselors and advocates 
offer many services that could ease some 
of the difficulties that may arise this 
upcoming holiday season. 

Torrie Ftink 

Executive Director 

Uike County Council Against Sexual Assault 

Gurnee 




r opinion natters 



Lakeland readers are welcome to write a guest commentary at any 
time. Please limit your submission to 600 words or less and send to: 

Marc Jenkins, Managing Editor, 
30 S. Whitney St, Grayslake, IL 60030 or 
e-mail to mjenkins@lakelandmedia.com 



NEWSPAPERS 



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C6 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



December 16-22, 2005 



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axler, 



Blitl 





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Local wildlife and neighbors living along 
the Millennium Trail route in western Lake 
County stand to benefit from an environmen- 
tal partnership between the Like County 
Forest Preserves and Baxter Healthcare 
Corporation. 

Baxter granted a trail casement through a 
portion or its Round Lake campus, north of 
Route 120 and Wilson Road, to the Forest 
Preserves to allow for the connection of the 
Millennium Trail to adjacent Marl Flat Forest 
Preserve near Volo. 

Baxter also will provide landscaping on 
their land adjacent to the trail easement. With 
the Forest Preserve's landscaping on the trail 
easement, this will create natural areas on 
either side or the trail corridor. 

Engineering is now underway along this 
section of the planned 35-miIc Millennium 
Trail, with construction scheduled to begin in 
mid-2006, pending receipt of all regulatory 
permits. The trail will run east-west adjacent to 
the Valley Lakes subdivision within the trail 
easement located on Baxter property. It will 
also pass through a small portion of Nature's 
Cove subdivision where it will connect to Marl 
Flat, In December 2002, Baxter sold 71 acres to 
the Lake County Forest Preserves adjacent to 
Marl Flat, expanding the Preserve to 207 acres, 

"This is an ideal location and solution," 
said Bonnie Thomson Carter, president of Lake 
County Forest Preserves. "It meets the needs of 
our neighbors and creates new native plant 



and animal habitats. We hope trail users will 
feel like they are walking through the middle of 
a forest preserve." 

Baxter's partnership with the Forest 
Preserves offers a unique opportunity to make 
a good trail project even better for the commu- 
nity and especially for adjacent homeowners. 
The Forest Preserve's 50-foot-wide trail corri- 
dor will include a 12-foot-wide gravel trail for 
hiking and biking and a natural landscaped 
buffer area. 

In an effort to place a more natural buffer 
between the Millennium Trail and the home- 
owners' property, Baxter will landscape an 
additional 50-foot-wide corridor on their 
property next to the trail to help widen the trail 
environment. With the extra width, a 38-foot 
natural landscaping buffer will be created 
between the trail and homeowners' property. 
In addition, Baxter will work with the Forest 
Preserves to establish natural areas on both 
sides of the trail to encourage the growth of 
native prairie and woodland species. When 
complete, the trail will be framed by native 
trees, grasses, and plants designed to attract a 
variety of wildlife and create a scenic passage- 
way. 

"We have been enthusiastic supporters of 
the Millennium Trail project for several years, 
and look forward to continuing pur support 
through ' this latest initiative." said Joe 
Wolfsbcrger, vice president of Environment, 
Health and Safety for Baxter. 



lOUNDTi 




Affordable housing clinic 

The Affordable Housing Corporation of 
Lake County, a nonprofit agency, has monthly 
homeownership clinics for prospective home 
buyers. AHC provides up to $15,000 to be used 
toward downpayment and closing costs, as 
well as low-interest loans with no mortgage 
insurance. 

They will pull your credit report, show you 
how to estimate how much you can afford, 
how to get approved for a loan, and how to 
resolve credit issues. Next meeting is Dec. 17, 
at 9:30 am. Call 047-263-7478, or go to 
www.ahclc.org for details. 

Teachers' Retirement 
System (TRS) - Individual 
Phone Conferences 

The Lake County Regional Office of 
Education, in cooperation with the Teachers' 
Retirement System, is scheduling telephone 
conferences in this area Tor Jan. 26, 2006, from 
9 a.m. to 5:45 p.m., at 15-minutc intervals. 

Members or the Retirement System who 
have questions about their benefits may 
request a telephone conference with a TRS 
counselor to be scheduled for that day. If you 
would like to speak with a TRS benefits coun- 
selor, call the Lake County Regional Office of 
Education, 847-543-7833, exl. 305, to request a 
Telephone Conference Request form that must 
be completed and returned to the Lake County 
Regional Office of Education by Dec. 22. 

Call Nick Stabler, benefits counselor at TRS 
at 000-877-7096, ext. 2350 for more details. 



Volunteer tutor 
orientation 

Orientation registration is underway for 
persons interested in becoming volunteer 
tutors for the Lake County Adult Learning 
Connection. The next orientation begins at 7 
p.m. on Jan. 4 and will be held at the Warren- 
Newport Public Library in Gumee. 

Volunteer tutors are needed to tutor low- 
literate or non-English speaking adults from 
throughout Lake County. All individuals want- 
ing to become certified tutors must attend the 
orientation and the subsequent series of work- 
shops. The preservice workshops are at. the 
College of Lake County in Grayslake and start 
on Jan. 7.- 

For more information about the I.ake 
County Adult Learning Connection or to regis- 
ter for.the orientation call Iris at 047-543-2024. 

Snowmobile safety event 

In observance of International 
Snowmobile Safety Week on Jan. 0-14, 2006, 
the Northeastern Illinois Association of 
Snowmobile Clubs, along with the Lake Co'. 
Forest Preserve Ranger Police, will be hosting a 
"Snowmobile Safety Celebration" on Jan, 8, 
from 1 1 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Lakewood Forest 
Preserve, Shelter E, in Wauconda. 

The purpose of this event, now in its sixth 
year, is to educate the public and promote the 
on-going snowmobile safety programs in Lake 
County and the benefits of belonging to a 
snowmobile club. 

For more information on this event or 
information on upcoming classes visit the 




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Happy holidays 




Photo by Annie Cliristfc 



(Above) Margaret McSweeney stands along side her husband and Dist 8 congressional 
candidate congress David McSweeney as they talk to Victoria Anderko of Grayslake 
during the Lake County Young Republicans' Holiday Party at Mickey Finns In Ubertyvllle. 
(Below) Dave Held, Pat Gosewlsch, Leslie Krarora and Kelly Gosewlsch chat during the 
event 




NIASC Web site at www.niasc.org or call the 
Ranger Police at 847-9G8-3411. 

Radon testing 
kits available 

The Lake County Health 

Department/Community Health Center is 
encouraging residents to check the radon lev- 
els of their homes or apartments. 

Short-term test kits are available through 
the Health Department for $10. The cost 
includes return postage, laboratory analysis 
and interpretation by Health Department staff. 
Test kits are also available from area hardware 
and building supply stores. 

For additional information, contact the 
Health Department's Environment Health 
Services at 047-377-0030. 

Call for gender 
conference proposals 

The deadline for submitting proposals for the 



College of Lake County's 4th Annual Gender 
Conference is Jan. 6, 2000. "Gender Works: 
Building an Equitable Future for All" will be at the 
College of Lake County on April 21-22, 2006. 

Conference participants will present and dis- 
cuss their academic work and ideas on gender 
issues.The conference will seek to dispel the myth 
of gender-denned work and promote dialog on 
gender work, in order to create an equitable work- 
force for everyone. Projects may be in the form of 
research, critical essay, personal essay, proposal 
for plan o faction, mul ti-med ia presentation, slide 
presentation, photo display or performance art. 

Presenters must submit their proposals by 
Jan. 6 and will be notified of the status of their 
entry later in January. Topic suggestions, guide- 
lines, registration and program information can 
be found on the Women's Center Web site at 
yyzxlcillinois.edu/womenscenler. 

For more information, call 847-543-2771. 
Proposals may be e-mailed. to womcen@clcilli- 
nois.edu or faxed to 847-543-3955, attention 
Teresa Aguinaldo. The Women's Center is located 
in room B2I2 in die Student Services Center at 
the Grayslake Campus. 



»- -t- • •»-* ». 



_.•-•'■' 



Saddle Ridge 
at the jiama da 

200 N. GreenBay Rd. 

Waukegan 

847-336-6842 



(CORPORATE EVENTS) 



Whether a small department luncheon of 10 guests, a 
wedding reception, quiceanera, or corporate event, it would 
be our pleasure to serve you and your employees with the 
very finest in food and hospitality in Lake County. 

Please call our Event Planner! Ask for Vicki. 
847-336-6842 



HIM 



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December 16-22, 2005 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C7 



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Make your business, our business. 

We want to hear what your company is up to! 

Write us: business@lakelandmedia.com 




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1 



CIS information 
sessions 

Learn about growing career opportuni- 
ties in Computer Information Systems 
(CIS) at an information session at the 
College of Lake County. You can attend a 
session on Jan. 5 from 7 to 8 p.m. It will be 
in room T232 on the Grayslake Campus. 

Topics of special interest will be CLC's 
new Associate in Science transfer degree 
arid new classes in Game Programming 
and Computer Forensics, 

Five new courses focused on hot trends . 
in the industry are being introduced in the 
Computer Information Systems program 
during the spring 2006 semester at CLC, 
j which begins Jan. 17. The new courses are ,] 
Computer Forensics I (CIS 299-001),," ! 
Computer Forensics JJ (CIS 299-002), Game 
Development I (CIS 299-003), Project 
Management Software (CIS 299-004) and i 
SQL-Server Administration (CIS 299-005). 

For more information on CIS, call the 
Business Division Office at 847-543-2041 or 
Ellen Dykeman, Computer Information 
Systems program coordinator at 847-543- 
2521 or via e-mail at edykeman@clcilli- 

riois.edu. 

■ . 

Rogers completes 
lour leases 

Ardiur J. Rogers & Co., a partner in The 
CORE Network, announced that. Norman 
Ross, vice president of the firm, recently 
completed four leases throughout the. j 
Chtcagolancl area. 

FX Reprographics, a blueprint repro- 
duction service provider, has renewed 
15,000 square feet of industrial space with- 
in Rogers Executive Parke at 50 Lakeview 
Parkway/Suites 112-115 in Vernon Hills. 
Ross also completed a 2,700 square foot 
1 new industrial lease at 1586 Barclay 
Boulevard within Rogers Centre for 
Commerce In Buffalo Grove. 

Tom Blair, Inc., a television production 
company, also completed a 2,630 square 
foot lease transaction within Rogers 
Centre for Commerce. In the final transac- 
tion, Ross leased 1,86.0 square feet of 
industrial space toTexmac, Inc. The circuit 
board testing firm leased the space at 224 
Terrace Drive within the Terrace Trade 
Center in Mundelein; Tlie Firm cited the 
location and ability to.ciistomize the space 
as reasons for dieir selection. Ross repre- 
sented ownership and the tenant in the 
lease transaction. 

Extension receives 
funding 

The Lake County Extension Foundation 
.and University, of Illinois Extension Lake 
County acknowledges the contribution of 
Laurie Tansey. Tansey is an employee of 
Discover Financial Services (a Morgan 
StanleyCompany) and has volunteered with 
U of I Extension in numerous capacities In 
September 2003, Laurie joined tlie Lake 
County Advisory Council and served as die 
chairperson of die marketing committee. 

Laurie has been personally responsible 
for both die foundation and die extension 
receiving funding to further our mission of 
providing iife<skills training to botii adults 
and youth. 

AARP tax-aide seeks 
volunteers for 2006 

This.year AARP Tax-Aide, die nations 
largest free volunteer tax-aide counseling 
and preparation service, is seeking volun- 
teers to assist in tax .preparation. 
Volunteers of all ages are welcome. You do 
not need to be an AARP member. 

Tax counselors receive tax training in 
North Chicago in January 2006 and 
become IRS certified by passing the IRS 
exam. They help customers one-on-one at 
tax sites all over Like County. Counseling 
is usually done in the morning. For more 
information about becoming a local AARP 
Tax-Aide volunteer, call Joe Favero In 
Waukegan at 847-244-0567. 








§ai 




Sales growth projected to Exceed 10 percent 



Medline Industries, Inc., the nation's 
largest privately held manufacturer and dis- 
tributor of healthcare supplies announced this 
week diat the company hit $2 billion in sales 
this week and projects 2005 and 2006 sales 
growth of more than 10 percent. In just the 
past five years, die company has doubled its 
sales volume. Over that same period Medline 
has averaged between 10 and 15 percent 
growth each year, significandy outpacing die 
sales growth of its major competitors, 

Based in Mundelein, Medline is die lead- 
ing direct supplier of medical supplies with a 
ranking of No, 163 on Forbes magazines list of 
the top 500 private companies/ Company 
executives credit exemplary "can do" culture 
and a company-wide strategy to find innova- 
tive solutions that are guaranteed to provide 
real value to customers. 

"There are two simple things at the core of 
our success great employees and great cus- 
tomers. Medline lias the best employees work- 
ing to gain the most loyal customer base in die 
industry. We've been fortunate to combine an 
extremely knowledgeable sales force of nearly 
800 professionals in North America widi tiiou- 
sands of other hard-working employees," said 
Medline President Andy Mills. "Everyone at 
Medline focuses on providing die best cus- 
tomer service and the greatest value through 
innovative programs and products that really 
answer our customers' needs." 

Creating value 

Medline has a history of success rooted in 
being able to meet customer needs with prod- 
uct and program innovation. Examples of 
these products and programs include: 

First colored surgeon's gown designed to 
help reduce glare and ease eye fatigue. 

Proxima surgical gowns use the most tech- , 
nically advanced fabric from DuPont, called 1 
SuprelTM to provide tho strongest, softest and 
most breadiable gowns providing crucial com- 
fort and protection to surgeons who spend 
hours in die operating room. 

HaloShield® antimicrobial textiles with 
advanced technology has been shown to be 
99.9 percent effective at killing dangerous bac- 
teria such as methicillin-resistant 
Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA). 

Aloetouch® gloves, die first gloves to use a 
freeze-dried aloe coating. Aloetouch gloves 
help promote proper hand hygiene by mois- 
turizing, hydrating and soothing die skin. 

Arglaes® and Silvasorb® advanced wound 
care dressings with impregnated silver tiiat 
helps prevent infection without die use of 
antibiotics. 

Educare ® hotline for wound care product 
support. Hotiine is supervised by board-certi- 
fied ET/WOC nurses so callers can speak 
directly to a nurse and get answers to ques- 
tions about wound and skin care product use. 

Fit Right Program helps nursing homes 
provide the proper fit for incontinence prod- 



ucts helping to meet CMS guidelines and 
reduce costs. 

Compass program for survey readiness. A 
comprehensive system of educational aids, 
best-practice protocols and clinical tools that 
help clinicians meet standards of practice, 
improve care outcomes and be "survey-ready" 
all the time. 

Clinical Education programs that provide 
ongoing education for nursing staff that can 
positively impact major industry challenges 
including quality of care, staff development 
and financial status. 

Guaranteed cost 
containment 

Healthcare facilities are feeling financial 
pressure from reimbursement cuts and com- 
petition. As a manufacturer that delivers direct 
to the healthcare facility, Medline eliminates 
the middleman and offers manufacturer- 
direct pricing. Jim Abrams, chief operating 
officer for Medline, said tiiat being both a 
manufacturer and a distributor gives Medline 
distinct advantages over its competitors, espe- 
cially in terms of delivering value and cost sav- 
ings to its customers. Each of Medline's cost 
containment programs offers a guaranteed 
savings component. 

"We've significandy expanded our infra- 
structure of distribution centers to provide 
cost management solutions bodi as a manu- 
facturer and prime vendor to hospitals and 
IDNs nationwide," said Abrams. "When a 
healthcare facility anywhere in die country 
needs medical supplies our massive network 
of distribution centers and fleet of delivery 
trucks ensure that we can deliver die next day." 

Medline has experienced continuous 

rapid growth in distribution capabilities within 

just the past five years. Since 2000, Medline 

. has gone from owning three and leasing 12 



NEWBUSI 






"v-.^j-.. ■*'-•■ 



VMBmriMM 



Assumed business names 

JT Electric, 305 Wilton Ln., Mundelein, 847- 
877-4757. Owner: James Tisch. Purpose: 
Electrical Contracting 

Nothing But Sports, 2729 Varoncn Ave., 
Waukegan, 847-249-8685. Owner. KennediW. 
Jones. Purpose: Selling of sporting goods and 
equipment. 

Gils Auto Detailing, 100 N. Grcenbay Rd., 
Waukegan. 847-366-5865. Owner: Ray W. 
Gilliland. Purpose: Auto detailing and wash 
car's. 

Snack Happy Vending, 1633 Elderberry Ln„ 
Like Villa, 8-17-878-6003. Owners: Mark J., 
Colette Monahan. Purpose: Vending Machines 

Hurtados Day Care, 1607 Kildeer Dr., 
Round Lake Beach, 047-546-4776. Owner: 
Alicia Hurtado. Purpose: In-house daycare. 

Premier Paving, 2360 Old Pond, Round Lake 
Reach, 047-322-9745, 047-354-1699. Owners: 
Luis A. Lomcy, Efrain Velasquez. Purpose: 
Paving asphalt, concrete, brick paving, etc. 



branches to now owning 16 new world-class, 
fully integrated distribution centers and leas- 
ing 12. Over this same period, Medline has 
increased its distribution area by more than 3 
million sq. ft. 

Nearly 2,000 employees 
in Lake County 

Medline is one of the largest employers in 
Lake County, with nearly 2,000 employees and 
more dian 5,000 in North America. Medline 
distributes more than 100,000 products to hos- 
pitals, extended care facilities, surgery centers, 
hospital laundries, home care dealers and 
agencies and otiier alternate site markets from 
its 28 distribution centers in the U.S. With 
seven manufacturing facilities in North 
America, Medline manufactures 70 percent of 
the products it sells. 

History dates back to 1910 

Medline's roots date back to 1910 when 
A.L Mills, the great-grandfather of the current 
owners, had a garment factory that manufac- 
tured textile products for general industry and 
the, medical field. In 1930, A.L.'s son Irving took 
over the business. Following World War II, 
building hospitals became a priority in the 
country, and consequentiy.Irving turned all of 
his efforts on making textiles for the medical 
marketplace and expanded to general medical 
supplies. 

In 1966, Irving's sons, Jim and Jon, with five 
other employee shareholders, redeveloped the 
business as Medline Industries, Inc. Tlie com- 
pany moved from Northbrook to its current 
headquarters in Mundelein in 1984 when sales 
were $111 million. Today, Charlie Mills, Andy 
Mills and Jim Abrams are the fourth generation 
to manage the company, along with 60 
employee owners. 

More information about Medline can be 
found at www.mcdline.com. 



Lakeland Media's Classified ... 
bringing buyer and seller together. 



Checkout 
the job 
opportunities 

Classified 
has to offer. 







LSarn what you deserve. Check out the career pos- 
sibilities in Classified. If you need quality employ- 
ees call today to place an ad. 

Call 847-223-8161 

getclassifiod. 

Mto&i^gji tirJfcBullclin MaRHBTJOUBnQL 

NEWSPAPERS 




— W Pill I 



..,.•-.- 



*Ei*i^«. 



C8 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



December 16-22. 2005 



Healt 




LAKE FOREST HOSPITAL 
Heart Smart Screening 

. The new Heart Smart Screening is recom- 
mended for the individual who wants a base- 
line assessment of his or her heart risk. The 
screening provides: 

• Total Cholesterol, HDL, LDL, triglyc- 
erides and ratio 

• Fasting blood glucose 

• Blood pressure 

• Height, weight, body mass index and 
waist/hip ratio 

• Immediate results and the option of 
talking with a Nurse Practitioner 

An appointment is required. The fee is 
$20 (fasting required). Dates are made for 
weekly appointments available. It will be 
located at Posy ICrehbicl Prevention and 
Wellness Center. Call 047-535-0500 to sched- 
ule an appointment. 

Treat Yourself to a Massage 

Massages are offered on Thursday from 10 
a.m. to 3 p.m. Pee depends on length of mas- 
sage (30, 00, or 90 minutes). Call 047-535-8500 
for an appointment. 

Congregate Meals Program 

Join others Tor low-cost, nutritional meals in 
die hospital cafeteria on a daily basis. A speaker 
or educational program of interest accompanies 
one meal each month, Reservations are not nec- 
essary, lime: 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. For more informa- 
tion, call 847-535-6176. 

CareCoach 

CareCoach is our mobile health van. 
Check out the schedule at 
lakeforeslhospital.com for the various 
CareCoach sites 

CONDEli MEDICAL CENTER 

Condell Acute Care Centers 
offer free diabetes screening 

Diabetes is on the rise in the United States. 
While an estimated 14.6 million have been 
diagnosed with diabetes, another 6.2 million 
people arc unaware that they have die disease. 

If you have not been checked for diabetes 
recently, visit one of CondeU's Condell Acute 
Care Centers for a free screening offered 
Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays from 8 - 
am to noon, through December 31. The test 
requires fasting eight to 12 hours in advance. 

For further information, call one of the 
Condell Acute Care Centers: 
Buffalo Grave: 150 Half Day Rd., 847-215* 
0000 

Giinicc: 6440 Grand Ave., 847-249-2800 
Round Lake Beach: 2 E. Rollins Rd., 847- 
740-2500 
Vernon Hills: 6 Phillip Rd., 847-680-0500 

Breastfeeding Support 
Group 

If you feel frustrated or isolated, or simply 
lack knowledge about breastfeeding, join 
nurse experts at CondeU's new breastfeeding 
support group. Meets the second and fourth 
Monday of each month, 6:30 to 8:30 pm, 
Condell Day Center, 700 Garfield Ave., 
Libertyville. 847-990-5407. 

LAKE COUNTY HEALTH 
DEPARTMENT AND COMMUNITY 

Health Department Offers 
Free Breast and Cervical 
Cancer Screening 

Free breast and cervical cancer screenings 
are offered to eligible Like County women 
through the Illinois Breast and Cervical 
Cancer Program (IBCCP), located at the Lake 
County Health Department/ Community 
Health Center. Through the program, women 
can receive, at no cost to them, a complete 
medical examination, a clinical breast exam 
and a pap test, as well as referral for a free 
mammogram at a local hospital. Ongoing 
yearly exams and medical follow-up arc pro- 
vided. Women 35 years of age or older, who 
are underinsured or uninsured, and whose 
family income does not exceed 200% of federal 
poverty guidelines are eligible for Uiis free pro- 
gram. Examinations are done at the clinics of 
the Like County Health Department/ 
Community Health Center, also through pri- 
vate providers.a nd are by appointment. To 
find out if you are eligible, please call the 
Hcaltii Department at 847-377-8430. 





PARENT'S 
PLAGE 

Dr. Sherri Singer 



With the holiday season 
approaching, I wanted to 
tell you about something 
that my family does every 
year. 1 think this will be valuable 
Information for your renders! We 
believe that the holidays are more 
about giving than getting. Each year, 
we have our kids round up the toys 
that are gathering dust or the toys they 
have outgrown, that are still In good 
condition, and have them help us get 
them In order to donate to charity so 
other kids who are less fortunate can 
have toys to play with. We have found 
that involving our kids in the process 
has been very rewarding. Our kids 
love tills ritual as much as they love 
getting the new toys. We also do this 
\vlU> our clothing each year. We believe 
tli at kids should know how to have fun 
giving as well as getting and I hope 
that by sharing this with your readers, 
more people will do the same thing. 
D.K. 

Dear D.K., 

What a wonderful thought and ritual. I 
think that many of us do get caught up in 
what we will get as opposed to what we will 
give. Especially kids. When you think about 
it, the actual real meaning of the holidays is 
about giving to others. We also all get 
caught up in what we will get for others in j 
our family, as opposed to the many out , 
there who don't have the ability to even get 



for their own family. 

I think it would be wonderful if every- 
one who reads this column did tills very 
thing with their kids. All of us have toys and 
games laying around the house that don't 
get used anymore but are in good condi- 
tion. We also all have articles of clothing 
that we haven't worn in decades, that are in 
great condition, that are (be honest) 5 sizes 
too small, but we still hang on to that 
notion that we will fit into them again, 
come "H.E. double hockey sticks" or high 
water! Wouldn't that article of clothing or 
lonely toy be better used by someone who 
didn't have it, than by your closet or shelf? 

There is another neat little thing that is 
available to do around this time of year. 
Our family tries to do this each and every 
year. Usually, the bigger department stores 
have Christmas trees with the names of 
kids, hanging in the tree. Each name repre- 
sents a child that is in need. We usually go 
and get a few names each year and get them 
something they need. The note-card usual- 
ly tells you what the age is and also what 
they need, so you know what to get for 
them. Kids usually love this, because they 
are learning how to feel important by giv- 
ing. There is no feeling like it in the world. 
Toys R Us and Babies R Us usually have' 
cards for donating money gifts to be used 
toward the purchases of toys for kids that 
don't have any. Toys for tots is also really 
doing a great promotion this year through 
UPS and other locations. I know that the 
Grayslake Jewel has a box at the front for 
Toys for tots. We are going to make a special 
trip to Jewel just so our kids can pick out 
some toys to put in that box. 

Along a similar line, those that know 
me, know that I love animals in a big way 
too and another thing we do at this time of 
year is make sure to take food, toys and 
donations to several animal shelters. A cou- 
ple of them tiiat I know of are Save a Pet in 



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Round Lake and Orphan's of the Storm in 
Riverwoods. There are many more. Many of 
you have pets that you and your kids love. 
This is another way to help your kids learn 
the meaning of the fun of giving. 

Let's all take part Uiis year in D.K.'s ritu- 
al. Make sure to help your kids feel special 
by giving to others. Instead of adults getting 
all the tilings together for giving in a quiet 
way, involve your kids so that they can learn 
from being involved with it. We all get so 
much more out of life by giving than by get- 
ting! 

So, get out there and give! 

Dr. Sherd Singer is a Licensed Clinical 
Psychologist and Childhood Behavior 
Specialist. She regularly works in person with 
many readers of this column, helping them 
to significantly improve their kid's attention, 
behavior and processing skills. For an 
appointment, please call 84 7-231 -5644 or 
708-962-2549. 



Condell 
provides cold 
and flu facts 



Condell Medical Center recently asked 
several members of the medical staff to pro- 
vide facts about colds and flu. Here is what 
they had to say. 

Q. What are the differences between 
the common cold and Influenza (.the 
flu)? 

A. Family practitioner Guy Abderholden, 
MD, responded, "Common cold symptoms 
usually include a low-grade fever, chills, runny 
or sniffy nose, watery eyes, sneezing and a 
cough. Symptoms of the flu include high fever 
and chills lasting days, headache, body ache, 
fatigue, weakness, eye and muscle pain, and a 
dry cough. Neither of these viral illnesses will 
respond to antibiotics." 

Q. What can you do if you catch a 
cold? 

A. Family practitioner Jason Johnson, MD 
indicates, "A cold is an upper respiratory con- 
dition caused by a virus. Because antibiotics 
do not affect viruses, taking an antibiotic will 
not shorten the cold's duration. It's best is to 
get rest, drink fluids, and eat right. Over-the- 
counter medications, such as acetaminophen, 
decongestant, and cough suppressants may 
help with your discomfort. 

Q. Should you starve a fever and feed 
a cold? 

A. Internist Jennifer Bare, MD, suggests, 
"Always feed a fever, A fever can deplete your 
body of fluid, so you need to stay hydrated. At 
least eight ounces of fluid, eight times per day 
is needed when you have a fever above 101°K 
Drink fluids such as water, Gatorade or chick- 
en noodle soup. 

Q. Who should receive the flu vac- 
cine? ■ ', ijial ■ 

A. Family practitioner Irina Harag, MD 
explains, "The flu vaccine should be adminis- 
tered to everyone, but certain groups have a 
higher risk of getting the flu. These groups 
include children aged six to 23 months, people 
65 years of age or older, adults and children 
with chronic conditions such as diabetes, and 
travelers in areas where the flu is likely to be 
circulating." 

Q . How do you know when to see the 
doctor if you have the cold or the flu? 

A. Internist Mohina Gupta, MD, advises, 
"Any symptoms of upper respiratory infection 
lasting more than four to five days, including 
persistent fever and cough, warrant a visit to 
, the doctor. People with conditions like asth- 
ma, and diabetes need to call earlier." 

If you are looking for a physician, contact 
CondeU's Physician Referral service Monday 
through Friday at (847) 990-5610 or visit the 
Web site at www.condell.org/physicians. 



! 



I 






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MHHHSSr— — 



December 16-22, 2005 



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pro- 



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LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C9 




Home Marketer Monthly 
next issue will publish January 6 



T 



ma mil 



IK'S SPOTLIGHT HOPES OF LAKE COUNTY 




17639 W. Walnut Lane 
Gurnee 
$179,900 

Gumee/End Unit [Unit #4F) town- 
home. Two fireplaces, two and a half 
baths, large garage. Loft can be con- 
verted into 3rd bedroom. (Seller will 
complete at buyer's request). New 
carpet and tile. All appliances stay. 
Very light and bright. New roof and 
porch being installed by association 
in 2005. 





Home details 


LR: 


20x121 


Rooms: 5 


DR: 


Combo 1 


Baths: 2.1 


KIT: 


12x121 


Pets Allowed 


MB: 


14x13 


Waterfront 


BR2 


16x10 


Appr. sq.ft. 1200 


BR3: 


15x132 


Built: 1986 




1 

2004 taxes: $2509.18 



For more information on this home, 
visitwww.LakeCountyListings.com. 




626 Aspen Way 
Antioch 
$359,900, 

Custom built 2-story with full base- 
mentfor a total of over 3900 sq. ft. of liv- 
ing space! Check out the room sizes! 
Master bath w/whirlpool and 2 walk-in 
closets! Hardwood flooring in kitchen 
and breakfast area! Kitchen island 
w/breakfast bar. Fireplace, A/C, main- 
tenance free exterior. $5,000 towards 
finishing basement by 12/31. 





Home details 




LR: 


14x121 


FP: 


1 


KIT: 


24x171 


Rooms: 


7 


MB: 


20x162 


Baths: 


2.1 


BR2 


12x122 


Built: 


New 


BR3: 


11x112 








2004 taxes: $125.76 


' 



For more information on this home, 
visit www.LakeCountyListings.com. 




14382 Andover Road 

Old Mill Creek/Wadsworth 

$675,000 

Beautiful new home masterpiece by 
Enqvist Carpentry. Custom 3200 sq. ft. 
gem w/oak floors, 9 ft. ceilings, Pella 
windows, cove moldings, granite 
countertops, 4 bays, beautiful carpen- 
try, 3 car garage. Large lot par. fin. bas- 
ment, 2 rooms & full bath, Kitchen 
island, excellent lighting, handsome 
bath tile, BR & Cedar exter. Cedar 
deck. Quality craftsmanship thruout! 





Home details 


LR: 


18x121 


BR4: 13x122 


DR: 


14x121 


Fireplace 1 


KIT: 


16x131 


Rooms: 9 


FR: 


21x181 


Bedrooms 4 


MB:- 


20x162 


Baths: 3.1 


BR2 


14x122 


Built: 2005 


BR3: 


14x122 


> 



2004 taxes: New 



For more information on this home, 
visit Avww.LakeCountyListings.com. 




It's a wonderful 

time of the year 

to sell a home 

If you are 
adding a "For Sale" 
sign to your home's 
outdoor holiday 
decorations this 
season, bring cheer 
inside your home 
to attract buyers. 

"Selling your 
home over the hol- 
idays can be a good 
thing. Buyers dur- 
ing this time of 

year are just as serious about finding a 
house as sellers are about getting rid of 
theirs," said Patrick O'Rourke, regional vice 
president of Coldwell Banker Residential 
Brokerage. 

Set your home apart from the others by 
staging it to sell this holiday season: 

• Celebrate thoughtfully. Homeowners 
should show off their home's architectural 
features through decorating rather than 
showcase their own belongings. "Showing 
a home during the holidays is a chance to 
reveal it at its very best, but be aware that 
not all home shoppers are celebrating the 
same holiday as you," said O'Rourke. "Keep 
holiday decorations as a seasonal accent so 
buyers see the home, not just the adorn- 
ments." 

•Be timely. Holiday decorations can 
annoy potential buyers if they are put out 
loo soon, or left out too long. If possible, 
wait to put the decorations up .until after 
Thanksgiving, and take them down by the 
first weekend in January. 

Leverage the season. Get buyers into 
the holiday spirit with housewarming 
scents. Try boiling cinnamon sticks on the 
stove or have pine-scented potpourri 
placed around the house to create a holi- 
day atmosphere. Maintain a clear drive- 
way and keep porches and walkways free of 
all debris, snow and ice before buyers tour 
your home. 



vac- 






H 



NO MONEY DOWN, NO INTEREST 
IF PAID IN FULL within 12 monthst 



II 



THE SNOW WONT WAIT. 
THE PAYMENTS WILL. 



TORO 



Count on it. 



T@r@ Throws H#&w, 




»"* 



TORO* CCR' 
POWERLITE* 

Electric Start 

• Inclusive Power Curve" 
rolor system cleans 
down to the pavement 

• 98 cc engine 

• Folding handle for easy, 
compact storage 

• Throws snow up to 
25 feet 




Model 381 B2 




TORO® OCR 
2450 GTS* 

Exclusive powerful R-iek* 

engine 

Throw's snow up lo 30 feel 

• Patented Power Curve* rolor 
system cleans down to the 
pavement 

• 20" clearing width 

• 5 year starting guarantee' 



TORO® 826 LE 
POWER MAX 

with Quick Stick™ 
control 

• 8 hp engine, 
26" clearing width 1 

• Quick Stick™ chute 
control i i KWit 

• Power Max'" aijgcr j,, 
system 

• Throws snow up to 45 
2 year full warranty** 
Includes electric start 
Headlight standard 



Model 38515 




Modal 38622 

www.toro.com 



TORO® 1800 
POWER CURVE' 

• Throws snow up to 30 feet 

• Maintenance free: no gas, 
no oil, Just press and go A 

• Lightweight and easy lo handle" 

• Compact size for easy storage 
• inside or out 

• 2-year FUM warranty** 



NEW! 



\Megan 
Savings 

EASY-TO-OWN HOME LOAN PROGRAM 

100% FINANCING 

ZERO DOWN PAYMENT 

NO MORTGAGE INSURANCE REQUIRED 



Our new easy-to-own home loan program now makes it even easier to purchase 
that dream home with 100% financing! 

Stop in or call one of our Mortgage Professionals today! Our mortgage professionals 
are available to serve you by appointment anytime that fits your schedule. 



We've provided home mortgages to the area for over 30 years, 
We want to be your mortgage bankl 



We offer: FREE 

PROFESSIONAL ASSEMBLY ON EVERY TORO'SNOWTH ROWER 



(up to SAO waiuo) 



•ANTEOCH* 

ANTIOCH SMALL 
ENGINE REPAIR 

■IWM H.V. B3 

(i M,v.s.™nji..-iin. r;:i| 

B47-30S-2281 




•GRAYSLAKE* 

GRAYSLAKE LAWN & 
FEED SALES, INC. 

OnltJoo! I'omr [quipmrnl ■ 
ML I20 R Sluiiri SI 

847-223-6333 



•GURNEE* 

McCLURES GARAGE 
SALES & SERVICE 

4-109 Old Crami Aw, 
047-6G2-1050 



v „ts subject |o local dealer option. "See deafer for details on this warranly/guaranlee. 
& financing not available at all dealers & (ho Toro Company.f ToSuaWM buyers, S400. minimum 




^LIBERTYVILLE*' 

MID-COUNTY 

EQUIPMENT 

I0H0 K. r»rk Ait. (K 1.176)" 
(I mile nit of 111. 21) 

847-367-4100 



« -zi 



s \s~ * h ^ = . 





. 



: 



■ 



i 



C10 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



December 16-22, 2005 



AUMHCim 



Lake County history from 
the Lakeland Archives 




30 YEARS AGO 1975 

A final decision on the future of a picnic 
area near Six Flags in Gurnee proposed by 
Marriott was ready for a vote after months of 
arguing over the issue. 

Gurnee trustees took a giant step by 
voting to turn down the purported rec- 
ommendations to send the matter of 
proper usage of the land to the zoning 
board of appeals. - 

Attorney George Weaver, who represent- 
ed residents of the Oakwood subdivision 
near the site, submitted a letter to the village 
reiterating the facts for the objections on the 
picnic area, which was planned to be south 
of the subdivision on the west side of Route 
21. 

20 YEARS AGO 1985 

Sketch plans for the West Trails 
Subdivision, the newest subdivision of sin- 



Silent lights, 
holy lights 

The La Salette Festival of 
Lights, featuring 50,000 
glittering lights at the La 
Salette Shrine on Hwy. KD, 
just south of Twin Lakes and 
North of the Antloch Twp. 
border, drew thousands of 
visitors from Lake County. 
December 21, 1990 



Lakeland Archives 

gle-family homes proposed for Grayslake at 
the time, was given die nod of approval by 
both the village board and die Grayslake 
planning commission. 

Developer John Waldenstrom said pre- 
sales of the lots had been good widi several 
lots already committed to by builders and 
others on option. 

15 YEARS AGO 1990 

Then-Grayslake Mayor Marvin Smith 
announced that the village was purchasing 
the First of America Bank building at 33 S. 
Whitney St. for use as a new village hall. 

. The purchase had been discussed previ- 
ously by the board, which authorized the 
mayor's negotiations with the bank. 
Originally, the board had approved negotia- 
dons "up to $700,000." 



— Compiled by Matt Pera 



Traditional Services ^v\cn V ou nlusf ; ..c a // 




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more flu clinics 



If you haven't received your flu shot yet, 
vaccine is still available. The Lake County 
Health Department/Community Health 
Center is offering flu clinics in December 
and January at the Belvidere Annex 
Immunization Clinic, at 2303 Dodge 
Avenue in Waukegan. No appointment is 
necessary. 

The clinic will offer flu shots on the fol- 
lowing dates and times: Dec. 17, from 9 
a.m. -noon; Monday, Dec. 19, from 9 to 11 
a.m.; Thursday, Dec. 22, Tram 9 to 11 a.m.; 
Thursday, Jan. 5, from 9 to 1 1 a.m.; Jan. 9, 
from 9 to 11 a.m. and Thursday, Jan. 12, 
from 9 to 1 1 a.m. 

"White the best time to get vaccinated is 
in October or November, you can still ben- 
efit from getting a shot," said Dale Galassie, 



the Health Department's Executive 
Director. "Flu activity generally peaks 
between late December and March. Once 
you get vaccinated, your body will make 
protective antibodies in about two weeks." 

Persons 65 and over should bring their 
Medicare part B cards to the clinics, which 
will cover the cost of the flu and pneumo- 
nia vaccines. Those not on Medicare part B 
will be charged $25 for the flu vaccine and 
$35 for the pneumonia vaccine. Medicaid 
and Kidcare are also accepted. 

In addition to getting a flu shot, the 
Health Department is promoting three 
other practices that help prevent the flu: 
cover your mouth when you cough; regu- 
larly wash your hands for 20 seconds; and 
slay home when you are sick. 



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Christm 

bring 

By Steve Peterson 




StaffReporter 

Richardson Farms, in cooperation with 
FedEx, new Holland and die Christmas Spirit 
Foundation is hoping to bring Christmas 
home to U.S. troops all over die world. 

More dian 3,500 troops will receive die 
Christmas trees. 

An internadonal shipment of fresh, farm- 
grown trees left Columbus, Ohio on Nov. 15. 
Trees bound for troops and families at U.S. 
bases will be collected this week, at 
Richardson Farms in'Spring Grove on Dec. 1. 

"This is the first time. FedEx wanted to do 
something and Christmas tree growers associ- 
ations from 17 states are part of it. We expect to 
ship six to seven-foot tall trees along three 
pretty extensive routes," said George 
Richardson. 

The Trees for Troops program provides a 
way for all Americans to show dieir apprecia- 
tion for the sacrifices diat U.S. troops and their 
families are making this holiday season. 
Members of the National Christmas Tree 



teis Ba®0|jD 

ps cheer 

Association (NCTA) and more than 12 state- 
regional Christmas tree associations are 
donating the Christmas trees. FedEx is provid- 
ing free shipping and New Holland is provid- 
ing logistical support. 

Interested citizens may show dieir support 
by visiting. 

www.ChristmasSpiritFoundation.org and 
leave a message for the troops or by making a 
contribution to support die program. The 
Christmas Spirit Foundation is a 501c3 public 
charity dedicated to children, families and the 
environment. For more details, including 
routes, go , to 

www.ChristmasSpiritFoundadon.org. 

Richardson Farms' annual sale* of 
Christmas trees started Nov.. 25. For more 
information, call 015-675-9729 or visit die Web 
site, www.RichardsonFarm.com. Hours of 
Christmas tree sales are 9' a.m. to dark, 
Richardson Farm is located at 9407 Richardson 
Road in Spring Grove. 

"Each year, someone comes up to die farm 
on Christmas Eve and we always sell them a 
tree," Richardson said. 




es four 



to new roles 



Four current NorthWest News Group 
associates have been appointed to new 
roles within the organization, NWNG 
Group Publisher John Rung announced 
Friday. 

Kane County Chronicle Executive Editor 
Larry Lough has been named general man- 
ager of the Sycamore-based Weekly 
Journals. 

Northwest Herald Advertising Director 
Clint Schroeder has been named NWNG 
vice president of advertising. 



Northwest Herald Circulation Director 
Sheila Highland has been named NWNG 
vice president of circulation. 

Northwest Herald Editor Chris Krug has 
been named NWNG vice president/group 
editor. 

NorthWest News Group is the parent 
company of Lakeland Media, the 
Northwest Herald, Kane County Chronicle 
and other weekly newspapers in McHenry, 
Kane and DeKalb counties. 

The appointments take effect on Jan. 1. 



Hello World 

Introduce your buisiness to over 10,000 potential 
customers through lakelandmedi&com 

lakelandmedia.C0m is the accepted online 




local events 
•subscription info 

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Delivering your hometown news 




MEDIA.com 



Grand Opening Celebration' 



Alyssa Pscherer of Round Lake gets her photo taken with 

Todd Johnson #45 and Charles (Peanut) Tilman #33 of 

the Chicago Bears at the Grand Opening Celebration at 

Coventry Glen Apartments off of Route 134 in Round 

. Lake. Along with the picture taking, autographs were 

given and refreshments were served. 



I 



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35 



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id- 

ort 

ing. 

nd 

ga 
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alic 
the 
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to 

of 
lore 
Veb 

of 
ark. 
son 

arm 
m a 



ector 
WNG 

ghas 
•roup 

arent 

the 

)nicle 

Ienry, 

in. 1. 






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SECTION 




December 16-22, 2005 



NEWSPAPERS 

Sports Editor-Dan Patrick 

To report a score: 

847-223-8181, exL 130 

sports@lakcIandmedIa.com 

Fax: 847-223-8810 



WRESTLING 



Carmel enjoys 
the spoils of a 
big roster as 
Wauconda can 
hardly fill one 
out 



D3-4 




BASKETBALL 



Warren, Grant 
play local goliaths 
while Mundelein 
rebuilds 



D5-7 





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For the love of the game 



By Dan Patrick 

Sports Editor 

Just the simple words "col- 
lege football" now evoke 
thoughts of an ever-grow- 
ing commercial empire 
with merchandising, bowl games 
widi sponsor names and stadiums 
packed with tens of thousands of 
fans more concerned with getting 
on TV than watching the games. 

However, there are other 
games out there for players who 
might not have been the prototyp- 
ical athlete. Who were good, 
maybe even great, but not spectac* 
ular. The increasingly rare breed of 
athletes who simply play the game 
because they love it. 

Libertyville football coach 
Randy Kuceyeski created a fair for 
smaller colleges to give them a 
chance to meet up with area foot- 
ball players. For some colleges, it 
gives them a chance to meet a 
player who might have slipped 
dirough the cracks, for others, it's 
simply to put some faces with 
names {and maybe more accurate- 
ly, numbers). • 

"The D-l prospects have no 
problem making contact with 
coaches because dieir names are 
already out there," Kuceyeski said. 
"The D-2's and the D-3 kids who 
want to keep playing, there's really 
nothing out there to help them 
make contact with coaches, that's 
why I originally started doing 
this.. .It allows these guys to make 
contact with kids and it allows 
some of the kids to get their names 
out there." 

At that level of play, dreams of 
becoming a ' millionaire pro star 
and even making it to the NFL 
have disappeared. Instead of wor- 
rying about the level where you're 
paid to play, many simply want to 
keep participating in the game 
they love. 

"I just want to go to college. I 
want to get an education and 
extend my (football) career for as 
far as it will go," Lakes High junior 
Joey Crowell said. "Right now, the 
plan is to go to college and play 
football, get a degree and then 
become a teacher and coach foot- 
ball. I just want to extend my 
career." 

Crowell isn't alone in this sim- 
ple goal. Warren Blue Devil Zach 
Narens was another of the estimat- 
ed 150 attendees who said that he 
wants to keep the helmet on for as 
long as there's a team that will take 
him. 

"I'll ride it as far as it will go," 
Warren senior Zach Narens said. 
"As long as I get to hit people with- 
out getting in trouble, I'll play foot- 
ball." 

Libertyville lineman Matt 
Szkodyn said he would also like to 
take his career to the next level, 
but cited distance as another fac- 
tor in his decision to aim for D-2 or 
D-3. : 

"I would like to play to a limit, 

I wouldn't do it if I had to go to 

some college across the country," 

, Szkodyn said. "I would like to play 

for a school that's around the 



Libertyville hosts a college football fair for smaller 
institutions to make contact with area players 




Pholos ty Stlntly Brvssnrr 

(Above) Lakes Community High School Junior Joey Crowell discusses his future In football with Beloit 
College offensive coordinator Denny Dlerlck during the annual Lake County College Football Night at 
Libertyville High School. (Below) Grant Community High School football players Tyler Bynum and Jon 
Schild talk with representatives from Trl State University In Angola, Ind. about their football program. 




area... I came here to get some face- 
to-face time with some of the 
coaches, give it a shot and see what 
happens." 

* As for the colleges, the fair 
allows coaches to take a look at 
some of the area's talent without 
the legwork of going to individual 
high schools. What they can offer 
for the students isn't just fun on the 
football field, but financial help as 
well. While Division 1-A schools are 
allowed 05 scholarships, Division I- 



AA schools are allowed 63 and D-2 
schools are given 36. Division III 
schools are not allowed to give 
scholarships, but are allowed to 
give package deals where expenses 
such as book costs are lightened 
and even waived. 

"It's a good way to get names, 
especially juniors that you may 
want to have an eye out for in the 
next season," University of 
Wisconsin-Plattevillc Assistant 
Football Coach Bill Diesing said. 



"You can find kids we might have 
missed and there's some schools 
that you just can't get to. ..This is 
really die only (fair) where you can 
actually meet with the students, so 
it's a very important recruiting 
tool." 

Carroll College, a D-3 school in 
Waukesha, Wisconsin, plays in the 
Midwest Conference. According to 
Carroll College Offensive 

Phase see FOOTBALL FAIR ID2 




Dan Patrick • Sports Editor 

Nuthin' but a 
Grant thang 

Way back in April, I pre- 
viewed the area spring 
sports scene to the tune 
of the southern rock 
classic, "Free Bird." As much as that 
was a shining moment in my 
career, I thought 1 might bring 
tilings into my own generation by 
relaying my thoughts on Grant's 
girls basketball team. 

The Bulldogs remain one of the | 
strongest teams in the area despite | 
playing without one of their 
strongest performers, junior Becka 
Gonyo, as she works to overcome 
illness. That was only the begin- 
ning for the team as onc-by-one 
their starters went down as Kaela 
Minister and Lauren Liles both 
succumbed to knee injuries. As 
coach Tom Oeffling said, "It has 
gotten to die point where we're 
laughing about it, not crying." 

One thing's for sure, Grant's 
opponents are crying. Despite die 
[rouble, diey bolted out to a 10-0 
start and 4-0 in the Prairie. In order 
to celebrate dieir excellence in a 
language the young folks can 
understand, I give you "Nuthin 1 but 
a Grant Thang" to die tune of Dr, 
Dre and Snoop Dogg's classic rap 
anthem, "Nuthin' but a G Thang." 

Win one, ttvo, three and to the fa' 

Ttie Grant Lady 'Dogs and the 

coach is at the do' 

Ready to take the Prairie, 

so back on up 

Cause you know they're 

'bout to rip it up 

Talk about the Gonyo first, 'cause 
she's got a little troubh 

But she'll be okay 'cause she's got 
strength by' the double 

Ain't nuthin' but a Grant tiiang, 

baabayl 

Tfieir superstar seniors goin* 

craazay! 

Lakeland is the paper 

that paaays me! 

Unbeatable, 'specially withArffs 

fade away. (Oh yeah) 

But back to the lecture at hand 
Their record is perfected, so phase 

try to understand 

From a young team's perspective 

Better watch out and be a little • 

respective 

You never know, they'll be 

hurtin'ya man 

Defensively math and at the same 

time bumin'your "D" 

Now you know Cellucci's tough, 

lieutenant 

She's got moves good enough to get 

you burnt up in it 

Now that's realer than "Real Deal" 

Holyfield 

And now all you players and 



P/c«5e«?e SIDELINES / D2 



:-_^ = 



-r~ 



D2 Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



December 16-22, 2005 



. 



: I I 

1 1 



t 
i 



)' 



FROM PAGE D1 



FOOTBAL FAIR 



.SIDELINES. 



Coordinator Henry Hiemenz, part of the 
rules of affiliation for Carroll is that no offi- 
cial recruiting trips can be made to high 
schools, making Kuceyeski's fair an invalu- 
able tool for the team. 

"We usually see about 10 to 1 5 kids and a 
lot of them are contacted by the coaches," 
Hiemenz said. "It definitely helps us because 
we're able to take a look at some kids we 
might not have been able to have any contact 



from normally." 

Whatever the motivation or the school, 
some smallercolleges could be in the future 
of some of Lake County's best gridiron talent. 

"I don't want to give it up, I want to play 
football for the next four years," Warren tal- 
ent David Kierna said. "Our head coach said 
it might be a good way for us to get our 
names out there so we could play in college 
and that's what I want to do." 



Reach for the sky 




Photo by Chris nidgett 

Carol Kruckman (right) of Ubertyville goes up against Kristen Hecht of Mundcleln for 
a rebound on Tuesday night's game at Ubertyville High School. Ubertyville won 
against Mundelein 48-37. 



coaches know how I feel 
Well they're good enough to 

break off 80 points 

Even with underclassmen 

showiri their stuff 

It's like this and like that and like \ 
this and uh (3x) 
Tliey'regaad enough to play 
with Warr-en 

WeW they're winning and 

winning and kill-ing 

But they could get caught, 

'cause the injury bug's bitin' 

If the}> come back, they'll make 

their impression felt 

So sit back, relax and 

<. strap on your seatbelt 

. They have been on a ride 

like this befo' 

With 62 wins the last three 

years for Coach O .' 

At the same time with the wins the)' get 

You know, and I know, 

they play some funky sets 

To add to their collection, ' 

the selection 

No matter the class, take a look 

at the playbook 

Ifya'do,ya'liave a clue 

Of what Oef-fling and his Bulldogs came to do 

It's like this and like that 

and like this and uh (2x) 

It's like this, and you should be 

watchin' those! 

So just fill their gym and buy their clothes! 

Ruetsche's got a pass with a 

bona'fide gangsta'lean 

No matter, she's a sophomore, 

with time she'll be big Kareem 

It's the capital G, R-A-N-to the T, 

D-O'double-G-Y, D-O-double-Gs, 

you see 

Showui much flex when it's 

time to rock a gym 

Dishing rocks and droppiri shots, 



all net, never rim 

Yeah, and it don't quit 

Tliey've got their eyes on the prize 

and won't stop till they get it 

v 

So hey, what up 'Dogs? 

You've gotta give fans what they want. 

Wliat's that G? 

You gotta break 'em offsomethin' 

Oh yeah 

And it's gotta be bumpin' 

Grant gym's rockiti! 

Fox Lake's where it takes place 

so I'm a ask your attention 

Mobbin' point guards in theback court 

and lane pinchin' 

Blockin' the funky shots that's 

makin' the enemy's score crumble 

WIten they're on the floor, droppln' shots, 

making coaches mumble 

7ty to get close, your pass'llget sacked 

Every single Gran t Bulldog's 

got each other's back 

Never let leads slip, 'caiise if they slip, 

then their game's slippin' 

But if they got back, their game's 

like Scott Pippen 

And if you ever think to put 

their game down, you're a clown 

And if you don't believe it, Grant will have to 

put the smack down 

Yeah, and it don't stop/ 1 told you, 

' their game's just like a clock, 

it just ticks and it locks 

Shots are never off, always on, 

'til the tournament's on 

B-U-L-L-D-O-G, and the village 

they call Fox Lake 

Puttin' their game together 

Like old Dr. J, no one can do it better 

Like this, that and this and uh 

It's like this and like that and like this and uh 

It's like this, and)>ou should be watchin' those! 

So just Jill their gym and buy their clothes! 



Fin 




website is 



'.-'-..',.: ■ 





win 



you over, 







Lakelandmedia.com is bolder and more 

dynamic than ever, it's the ultimate 

up-to-the-minute resource for 

life in Lake County. 

We invite you to log on and check it out. 



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December 16-22, 2005 



SPORTS 



Lakeland Newspapers D3 



WRESTLING 




the weight 



Corsair wrestling program enjoying 
successfiil run thanks to experience, talent 



By Dan Patrick 

Sports Editor 

Weight; such a simple concept, yet 
it- means so many different 
things for different people. 
Webster's Dictionary defines 
weight as. ..just kidding. For wrestlers, 
weight plays as much of a part in their lives 
as an anorexic supermodel. 

Weight classes, with just five pounds of 
separation dividing most classes, can 
mean the difference between a glorious 
victory and a humiliating defeat for 
wrestlers at the high school level. 

Besides dividing the team into cate- 
gories, weight classes have another effect 
on teams - competition, especially big 
ones. For the Carmel Corsair wrestling 
team with its 80-person strong roster, 
there has been more jockeying for position 
than for a starting spot on the basketball 
roster. 

"We have a pretty big number of guys 
out this season so we have competition all 
over the place," Corsair coach Joe Scordino 
said. "We have a main guy and a backup in 
almost every weight class and that's good 
for us because it brings out the best in our 
guys." 

The weight class where this "problem" 
is most evident is at the 152-pound desig- 
nation. At last weekend's Buffalo Grove 
Invitational, Carmel tied for second place 
in a field of eight teams, thanks largely to 
the 1-2 finish of Ryan Williams and John 
Houser in the 152. 

Williams, who defeated Houser for top 
honors in the tournament, was actually the 
second choice going into the invitational. 
But with a little luck and a lack of 152- 
pounders from other schools, both grap- 
plers got the nod. 

"We had extra guys who were ready to 
compete, so we brought the extra guys 
with us," Scordino said. "There was an 
extra opening in the 152-pound class, so 
we got Ryan Williams registered to wrestle 
and he ended up beating John Houser." 

Apparently, Buffalo Grove hadn't been 
the first place where Williams and Houser 
had tested each other's skills. If there's the 
type of competition for positions where 
multiple Carmel wrestlers can have podi- 
um finishes in big invitationals, it's an 
obviously good sign for the Corsair faith- 
ful. 

"These two guys {Williams and 
Houser) have been going at it for a while 
and we had an opening, so we wrestled 
them both," Scordino said. "What we're 
going to do from here is that somebody's 
going to go up or somebody's going to go 
down. They're both good wrestlers, so we'll 
find a way to fit them both in." 



'I really think they're ahead of 
where we were at this point last 
year ... last year, we finished 13-8 
and I think this team has taken It 
up a notch and should be able to 
do more this season. Last year, 
we had seven wrestlers with 20 
or more wins and I think we 
could Improve on that too. 1 

Joe Scordino 

Corsair coach 

The duo of 152's weren't the only 
Corsairs who came away from the tourna- 
ment with a little "bling." Carmel also had 
champions in the 125 (D.J. Fairfield), 145 
(Joe Schnur) while there were also multi- 
ple podium finishers. 

"We're 1-1 now and we finished second 
at Buffalo Grove, that's something to be 
proud of because it's a pretty big tourna- 
ment in our area," Scordino said. "I 
thought we did pretty well. We had cham- 
pions DJ Fairfield at 125, Joe Schnur 145, 
we had two of our wrestlers at 152 Ryan 
Williams who won it and then John Houser 
who came in second. We had a Dan Clinton 
finished second at heavyweight and two 
third place finishers, Ryan Unrein at 140 
and Bill Battistone at 160." 

With so many place-winners up and 
down the Carmel weight classes, Scordino 
has a reason to have some optimism about 
this season's prospects on the mat. 

"I really think they're ahead of where 
we were at this point last year," Scordino 
said. "Last year, we finished 13-8 and I 
think this team has taken it up a notch and 
should be able to do more this season. Last 
year, we had seven wrestlers with 20 or 
more wins and 1 think we could improve 
on that too." 

the secret to Carmel's success, other 
than a good tradition, Is experience. The 
Corsairs came into the season fully locked 
and loaded after a moderately successful 
campaign a year ago. Regardless of the rea- 
son, if Scordino has anything to say about, 
the success has only begun. 

"Our goal is to keep competitive and be 
one of the best teams in the area," 
Scordino said. "We just have a lot of 
returning wrestlers with a lot of experience 
who did some good things last year. We've 
got Andrew Federer who went to the sec- 
tionals," Ryan Williams was another sec- 
tional qualifier, D.J. Fairfield is always 
good, Clinton was 23-12 last year, Bill 
Battistone was 18-12 and Schnur is one of 




Photos by Chris /Wgrrt 

Stephen Kent of the Wauconda Varsity Wrestling team slams Andrew Federer of Carmel 
High School Into the mat on Thursday evening In Wauconda. 



_,;. ■•; ,.; .:;•.- /./•■•,■ . 




Photo by Chris PtiJgcit 

Brett Collier (bottom) of Wauconda Varsity Wrestling, pushes away the face of Carmel's 
Ed Krupskl on Thursday nights gamo in Wauconda. 



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D4 Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



December 16-22, 2005 



I 



n 







pti S®i| 



111 



By Dan Patrick 

Sports Editor 

i 

M radition is a hcird tiling lo keep up in 
sports, even though some programs 
make it look so easy. The North 
I Suburban Con Terence Prairie 
Division has long stood as one of the 
strongest wrestling conferences in the area 
and the Wauconda Bulldogs have been one • 
of those pesky teams fighting for con- 
tention. 

For years, Wauconda has stood 
amongst the best in area wrestling teams, 
yet according to veteran coach Tom Nance, 
something has been missing this season. 

"We're just slightly below where 1 
expected this team would be at this stage of 
the season," Nance said. "This has been a 
pretty tough year for us because we're used 
to doing a little bit better than this." 

Less than a month into the season, it 
may be a little premature to make judg- 
ment calls about teams, but Nance has 
some extenuating circumstances. 
Participation has rarely been a problem for 
a program as strong as Wauconda's, but this 
year was different. Nance said the Bulldogs 
usually Field a roster of at least spread 
amongst the varsity, sophomore and fresh- 
man ranks. 

This season brought a wicked mix of a 
small initial roster (40), coupled with 
injuries and some youngsters leaving the 
program, leaving the veteran coach with 
only 30 Bulldogs still on the active roster. 
However, even the senior class hasn't been 
a sure thing for Wauconda. 

"Wc lost four seniors for various rea- 
sons and we currently have only one senior 
in our lineup still wrestling," Nance said. 
"We lost one senior to an injured back... 
Anthony Brown had the back problem and 
that hurt us because he was one of our cap- 
tains and a very experienced wrestler." 

Nance isn't the only one hurling over 
the loss of Brown. The injury has left the 
senior veteran without a chance lo show- 
case his skills in his senior year - a year 
when mosi athletes have perfected their 
game and can finally bask in their own 
glory. 

"The injury was so bad that there's no 
chance or (Brown) returning," Nance said. 
"It's hard to put into words how painful that 
Is for a kid like that. He put a fair amount of 
work into the off-season to get better and 
make a name for himself in his senior year, 
so it was pretty devastating when he got 
injured." 

The lack of seniors isn't the only prob- 
lem for tlic Bulldogs. Nance has been left 
without a good stable of freshmen to build 
a program upon, despite his coaching 
staff's best efforts to attract new wrestlers. 



Place an ad where your 01151011161*8 shop. 

847.223.8161 



'This has been a pretty tough year 
for us because we're used to 
doing a little bit better than this.' 

Tom Nance 

Wauconda wrestling coach 

"We had a number of freshmen who 
came up and gave it a shot but trailed away 
for various reasons, whether it was person- 
al or if they couldn't take the work we do 
during practice," Nance said. "We've been 
on a very good recruiting blitz throughout 
the year, but with minimal success." 

The lack of grapplers has left Wauconda 
with little options in competition this sea- 
son as they rarely wrestle a full roster. When 
facing the powerful Grant Bulldogs, Nance 
only fielded a roster of seven grapplers. 

"It varies how many wrestlers we'll put 
in during a meet because we want to put in 
guys wc feel can beat the competition and 
have a good chance in the meet,'* Nance 
said. "Against Grant, who's had a very 
strong program and a good team this year, 
we only wrestled seven guys. ..But when we 
go against some of the weaker teams, we're 
throwing a lot of youngsters in there 
because we know there's a chance they 
could win and score some points for us." 

"We're trying to put them I a situation 
where we think wc have a chance to win, 
but if wc go against a team like Grant, we're 
going to forfeit because we don't want our 
guys to gel discouraged or hurt against bet- 
ter wrestlers." 

As dire as the situation may be for the 
Wauconda wrestlers, all hope is not lost. 
For junior Nick Swanson, it might be a fresh 
air. The highly-touted veteran is living up to 
expectations, racking up a 12-2 record at 
this point in the season. 

"He (Swanson) is doing pretty well for 
us, I'd say he's about where we expected 
him to be al this point," Nance said. "A real- 
ly nice surprise for us has been Scott 
Carlson who's been doing rather well this 
year in the 135. He's got a lot of club experi- 
ence and he's done rather well." 

Perhaps the biggest star for the 
Bulldogs has been Rob Champion. Living 
up to his surname, Nance said the junior 
1 89-pounder has stood as a reminder to the 
team that despite any challenge, success 
can still be had for the team. 

"Rob Champion has wrestled hurt, he 
has been a leader as far as work ethic and 
he has made significant improvement to 
his individual game," Nance said. "We're 
- really appreciating the things he's bringing 
to the practices and to the meets because 
it's showing the other guys thatif they work 
hard, they can win." 




a We'll help 
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Photo by Chris FtutgvH 



Max Bernard of the Wauconda Varsity Wrestling team gets slammd into the mat by 
John Hauser of Carmel on Thursday night's wrestling meet in Wauconda. 



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December 1 6-22, 2005 



SPORTS 



Lakeland Newspapers D5 





, 






Warren's girls basketball team deals with 
the troubles of being at the top of the hill 



By Dan Patrick 

Sports Editor 

There's nothing like being the best, 
regardless of what the activity is. There's 
bragging rights involved and all the 
spoils of being "The Best," but the down- 
side is the big, golden "B" sitdng on your chest 
becomes a target for everyone else. 



The Warren Blue Devils girls basketball 
team has been consistently ranked amongst 
area coaches as one of the state's best and their 
8-3 (3-0 NSC-Lake) record does not contradict 
that. Willi their current roster of stars such as 
Sarah Boothe, Giulcanna Lopez and Mclanie 
Duplessis, the "Best" moniker is firmly attached 
to Warrens chest and the Blue Devil coach rec- 
ognizes the danger in such an honor. 

"Right now, every team circles the troops 




['Itnto hv Samlv llrvwur 



Warren Township High School's Melanie Duplessls drives toward the basket against the 
defense of Mundeleln's Shara Swager during a 50-21 home game win for the Blue 
Devils. 



'Right now, every team circles the 
troops around themselves to get 
ready to play us. We get 
everyone's best effort so 
we cant overlook anyone.' 

John Stanczykiewicz 

Warren coach 



around themselves to get ready to play us," 
Stanczykiewicz said. "We get everyone's best 
effort so we can't overlook anyone." 

For Stanczykiewicz, the danger might be 
with playing teams within the North Suburban 
Conference as opposed to the high-powered 
teams outside of the Gurnec area such as New 
Trier the veteran coach added to the schedule 
as tune-ups for the postseason. 

Wliile die ranked opponents look bigger on 
paper, the danger lies in NSC teams' familiarity 
with the Blue Devils and dieir style of play. 

"We have to be ready for the teams in our 
conference because diey are all well-coached 
and they will all be gunning for us," 
Stanczykiewicz said. "It look last year's team 
until after Christmas to figure that out and be 
ready mentally for every game. Hopefully, diis 
team will learn that as Well." 

"I think what it is is that we're now playing 
teams that know us really well as opposed to 
teams like NewTrier or other learns like that." 

Boolhe echoed her coaches' sentiments, 
saying that die Mustangs brought a game that 
was just as challenging as some of the state's 
best to the Blue Devil hardwood. The familiari- 
ty factor led to more bumps and bruises than 
usual for die 6-foot-4-inch sophomore center. 

"They were more aggressive than any other 
team .that we've played this year," Boolhe said. 
"They were double- and triple-teaming me so I 
couldn't get many good shots off... Against 
some of the other teams we've played, diey 
were constantly playing me just one-on-one so 
it was a bit easier for me." " 

The challenge of everyone's goal to slay the 
giant that is Warren girls basketball might be a 
constant nuisance, but some of the players 
choose to look at it as a measure of respect from 
their opponents. 

"I think its fun because it makes you feel 
good about yourself knowing that everyone's 
trying to bring dieir best game just to beat you," 
Boothe said. "It also helps our overall game 
because we're forced to play at a higher level all 
the time because we know that everyone is 
coming for us and that should help us get ready 
for the tournament." 

WhileWarren's coach would radier his team 
follow Boothe's advice and approach every 
game as if it were their last, Sianczykiewicz said 
their play can suffer as a result ofWarren's perch 
atop the area's girls basketball scene. 

Last week's 50-21 Blue Devil win against die 
Mundclein Mustangs may look like a complete 
blowout on paper, but the coach was not 
pleased with the resolve his team showed in the 
early going. Luckily Tor Warren, all the gears 
seemed to click in the second quarter and the 
' Blue Devils never looked back after that point. 
"I don't Uiink we came out mentally ready 
to play our best basketball," Warren coach John 
Stanczykiewicz said. "His (Mundelein coach 
Brian Evans) kids played really hard and chal- 
lenged us on the glass... The kids worked really 
hard for every shot that they got and they were 
able to work through the frustration to get the 
win. 

Every Warren opponent bringing their "A" 
game should be something die Blue Devils are 
getting used to, especially after last season's 
impressive run. But with the meat of the season 
still yet to come, die Lady Devils should be 
ready for it. 




Sarah Boothe 
Sophomore center 



t's not easy being big. If you need 
proof of that, Just go see the block- 
buster remake of King Kong, either 
that or check out a Warren girls bas- 
ketball game and center sensation Sarah 
Boothe. 

Boothe, a 6-foot-4-incli Blue 
Devil recently scored her 500th point -' 
just TO games Into her sophomore sea- 
son. Her stature, and more importantly 
her game, has attracted a lot of attention 
to the sophomore. 

Despite the 6'4" and the 500 
that now defines her to most people, 
Boothe tries to elevate her game past the 
numbers. 

"I don't really take it in, I just 
try to play hard and play, my game,'! 
Boothe said. "My family told me not to 
worry about how many points I've scored 
or what the newspapers are saying and 
go out, work hard and have fun.'^y 

As for her family, her height 
comes frbm both sides as her father 
stands at 6-1oot-3 while her mother is an 
even 6-feet. Boothe's brother David, a 6- 
faot-1-inch football player, has had to 
play the unenviable role of the shorter 
older brother. Despite the three to four 
inches of separation between the sib- 
lings, Boothe said David has fought off 
the Napoleon complex with ease. 

> "I've been taller than him for a 
while, but he never was mean about it or 
anything," Boothe said. "I know it both- 
ers him, but 'my brother's really support- 
ive of me and what I've done and It's 
been really helpful." 

It's difficult to even speak of the 
area girls basketball scene without 
Boothe's name coming up. Such attention 
makes the young star an easy target for 
opponents, that, coupled with the usual 
war in the trenches underneath the bas- 
ket leads to many bumps and bruises, 
but again, she refuses to let it go to her 
head. .' 

"I've gotten used to It over the 
years because they used to push me 
around when I was little and it was no 
fouls," Boothe said. "I try not to let it get 
to me, but sometimes I have to take a 
step back and take a deep breath." 

With the level of her game, it 
might be more accurate to say that it's 
Lake County that needs to take a deep 
breath. 



- By Daniel J. Patrick 



7-245-7500 



NEWSPAPER 



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D6 Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



December 16-22, 2005 








Opponent 




Mundelein seeks to get back on track 
during string of tough opponents 



By Dan Patrick 

Sports Editor 

There's a lot to be said about the 
Mundelein girls basketball team 
these days. Sure, they've taken some • 
hard beatings against Johnsburg and 
now Warren, but to come out to stand at a 
6-3 record (2-2 North Suburban 
Conference Lake Division) in a "rebuild- 
ing" season is quite impressive. 

Last Tuesday's 50-21 box score in the 
loss against the Blue Devils certainly 
belies the game the Mustangs put up. If 
there's any question of that,- just ask 



Warren coach John Stanczykiewicz. 

"I give all the credit in the world to 
Brian Evans. That might have been one of 
the best efforts we've seen against us," 
Stanczykiewicz said. "It ranks right up 
there with New Trier, Fenwick and Loyola. 
They did a nice job defensively, everything 
we did was challenged on the floor and we 
had to work hard for every shot." 

Mundelein coach Brian Evans wasn't 
so impressed with his team's play. The vet- 
eran coach seemed downright angry after 
the tough 29-point beating. 

"They're better, bigger and stronger 
than us," Evans said. "The bottom line was 
that we had (senior guard Shara) Swager in 




Photo by Samfy Btvssner 

Mundelein High School's Kristen Hecht trips over her feet while dribbling down court 
while guarded by Warren's Lory Shaw during a 50-21 win for the Blue Devils at the 
Almond Road Campus. 



'I know Brian Evans Is one of the 
best coaches in the area; I was 
really interested to see what he 
was going to cook up for us 
tonight' 

John Stanczykiewicz 

Warren girls basketball coach 

foul trouble and she's the focus of our 
offense. We try to do the same thing - 
attack the other team's one good scorer. 
But Swager spent most of the game on the 
bench and we really missed Swager and 
(Kristen) Hecht. Without them, we're not 
the same team." 

Of course, a team's coach is also its 
biggest critic and, that was certainly the 
case in the Warren effort. Mustang floor 
leader Swager was relatively pleased with 
her team's effort despite the bottom line. 

"It's very disappointing to lose like 
this; especially when we know that we 
could have competed with them," Swager 
said. "We gave a good .effort tonight and 
we were playing tough defensively, but we 
weren't getting calls and we weren't able 
to get some shots and it cost us." 

Swager blamed the huge margin 
between the teams on the early foul trou- 
ble the Mustangs found themselves in. , 
While no one fouled out of the game, 
Swager said she felt as if the trouble took 
her team out of the proper mindset. 

"1 think we tend to lose focus, we're a 
scrappy team and it's difficult to play 
scrappy and not be able to get in there 
and go for the ball," Swager said. "We got 
in foul trouble early and we started forc- 
ing up shots. We need to wait for the 
offense to really set up and then make our 
shots and that didn't happen tonight." 

The foul trouble was mostly Swager's 
problem as she racked up two fouls early 
in the first quarter, prompting a quick 
benching and earned her fourth in the 
middle of the third stanza, preventing her 
from using her usually aggressive style of 
play. 

"Having her (Swager) on the floor 
makes us a little bit better, having Kristen 
Hecht on the floor makes us a little bit 
better and they were both in foul trouble 
so that takes away our two best 

Other than, or perhaps because, of 
their scrappiness, the Mustangs have 
made a career but of making the toughest 
opponents sweat. Other than the Warren 
loss, Mundelein also competed with the 
high-powered Libertyville Wildcats, losing 
48-37 in that game. 

"I think we've been doing really well, I 
think if we played Libertyville again, we 
would beat them," Swager said. "Most of 
the teams in the area are young so every- 
one is inexperienced and we can win 
some games." 

If asked, Stanczykiewicz probably 
wouldn't argue with Swager's point. Other 
than buttering up the team's defensive 
play, Warren's playcaller has a great deal of 
respect for his Mundelein counterpart. 

"I know Brian Evans is one of the best 
coaches in the area; I was really interested 
to see what he was going to cook up for us 
tonight," Stanczykiewicz said. 

In the end, the Mustangs weren't able 
to cook up much more than a mere 21 
points of total offense. But while Evans 
wasn't ecstatic about his team's effort, 
everyone else in the gym certainly was. 



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Shara Swager 
Senior Guard 



typical day for Mustang Shara 
Swager can be summed up in 
three simple words: cut, slash 
and shoot. No, she's not a 
deranged serial killer, instead, she's 
the main reason why the Mustangs 
stand at 6-3 after losing one of the 
best senior classes in school history 
The 5-foot-6-inch point guai 
has been on the varsity roster since 
her freshman year and has calmly 
waited for her chance to shine. That 
time is now and her coach Brian Evans 
wouldn't have it any other way. 

"Shara would be the most fit 
to be that leader that we need because 
she's played for so long on the varsity 
team," Evans said! "She's a natural 
pick for that floor general, we just 
need her to step up." 

The way she's stepped up is 
through the use of a killer speed game 
that allows her to slash through 
defenders and penetrate to the basket. 
While foul trouble prevented her from 
shining during last week's game 
against Warren, she's certainly made a 
splash In the area girls basketball 
scene - enough of a splash that makes 
her the center of attention for opposing 
coaches'. 

"If you take away their main 
weapon (Swager) it really limits , 
Mundelein's game because she is able 
to penetrate so well," Warren coach 
John Stanczykiewicz said. "She's a 
good player and that was one of our 
main goals was to focus on her." 

Before she was Mundelein's 
consummate George S. Pattoh, Swager 
got her start playing pick-up games 
with her family. 

"My uncles were the biggest 
influence on me because they used to 
play with me and encourage me when I 
was a kid," Swager said. "I just started 
playing park district ball, then I got 
onto the feeder teams and I've been 
playing since then." 

The rest, as they say, Is histo- 
ry, yet Swager would certainly like to . 
do a lot in the present before she's 
done with the red and white this sea- 
son. 



- By Daniel J. Patrick 




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■ ■ 



December 16-22, 2005 

■ 



SPORTS 



Lakeland Newspapers D7 





By Steve Peterson 

Sports Reporter 

They say you can't tell the players 
without a roster. In the case of 
Grant Girls basketball team, some- 
times it is hard to tell who's who 
with a roster, thanks to a huge amount of 
player movement between the varsity and 
sophomore ranks. 

While the varsity roster may be in flux, 
one thing hasn't changed: the loss column. 
Despite the lack of stability within GGHS 
coach Tom Oeffling's roster, the Bulldogs 
retain a spotless record nearly a month 
Into the season. 

Now, add one Autumn Gaylor to the 
mix. The sophomore, wearing No. 32, 
scored 11 points in her varsity debut, a 
76-26 Grant win over Prairie rival 
Wauconda. The 50-point win, mind you, 
that's the margin of victory, not point 
total like most contests at the varsity 
level, gave Grant a 10-0 record and a 4-0 
mark in the North Suburban Conference 
Prairie Division. 

"It's like the Agatha Christie book, 'And 
Then There Were None/" said Oeffling of 
the injuries. 

After weeks of losing one starter after 
another for reasons ranging from run-of- 
the-mill game injuries to disease, there 
finally might be a light at the end of the 
tunnel for the team. This week, the hoped- 
for return list includes Lauren Liles, who's 
been.out with a knee injury for a large por- 
tion of the season, but added to the list of 
late is starter Shelly Peterson. Peterson, a 
senior forward, has been battling a back 
problem. 

"She has a back injury. I have a lot of 
respect for her, because she is such a vocal 
leader on the team. She is such a support- 
er of all the teammates and knows the 
game really well. She is like a coach on the 
floor. She plays great defense and knows 
her role," Oeffling said. That adds to the 
previous list of the all-county team on the 
bench on the injured Reserve list of Kaela 
Munster, Becka Gonyo and Tory Ziegler. 

Sorting all the coming and goings of 
teammates are the guards who lead the 
offense. Senior Sonya Collucci, all 5-feet- 
6-inches of her, is one of them. She tallied 



8 points and, she, and her teammates 
played tough defense from the shout of 
"defense" in a pre-game huddle until the 
merciful end of the clash. 

"They know what to do. They're sup- 
posed to be intense on defense. We run the 
same offense and defense at all levels, so 
while it may take a player a while to fit in, 
they know what to do," Oeffling said. 

The visitors on Friday at Wauconda 
also had some hot shooting from the 
perimeter. Grant's Ashley Arff bagged 3 
three-pointers for her 15-point night. 
Junior forward Heather Sutherland 
matched' that point total, and guard 
Heather Reutsche added 11. 

"We normally shoot pretty well from 
the outside," Cellucci said. "On defense, 
we just stick to man-to-man really hard." 

Cellucci was impressed with Gaylor's 
rookie performance in the Wauconda 
game, echoing the sentiments of her 
teammates and coaches. 

"She does a good job on the pick-and- 
roll," Cellucci said. 

The Grant squad stayed unbeaten 
thanks to a 17-3 start that did not allow a 
second field goal until the second quarter 
by Wauconda. Lauren Mead scored* 16 
points to lead Wauconda in the tough loss. 
Mead's performance was no surprise as 
she has been Wauconda's leading scorer 
throughout the year. 

"We're a young team. Grant passed the 
ball so well, that (it) neutralized our zone 
defense. Grant is deep, and has a good 
program," Wauconda Bulldog coach Tim, 
Bartusch said. "We're a young team, with 
only three seniors, so we'll probably take 
our lumps for a while." 

Wauconda (1-8) hosted its holiday 
tournament this week with Waukegan, 
Elgin Academy and Woodlands. WHS usu- 
ally plays well in the tournament. WHS 
bested Lakes 30- 1 for its only win thus far 
in the season. One of Mead's best per- 
formances came in a tough 52-47 loss to 
Hound Lake. The WHS leader had 24 
points in the Panther contest. ■ 

Grant has a big eight days to rest from 
the Friday night win to a Dec. 17 clash 
with St. Charles East, at Grant at 2:30 p.m. 
Grant then plays at the McHenry tourna- 
ment, where it could be challenged, start- 
ing Dec. 21. 




5 



Photo by Annie Christie 

(Above) Dominique Johnson of Waukegan High School dribbles down court during a 
game against Woodlands Academy In the Wauconda High School Varsity Girls' 
Basketball Holiday Tournament (Below) Waukegan High School's Danasha Jenkins, a 
freshman, looks for a teammate during the event 




Girls Basketball 



WAUKEGAN 47, WOODLANDS ACADEMY 28 



. -There might be 20 miles between Waukegan and 
Wauconda, but the Waukegan girls basketball team played 
like it was home in a 19-point victory in the opening round 
of the Wauconda Invitational last Saturday. 

The Wildcats were buried from the beginning of the 
game as the Bulldogs were able to take control early. 
Waukegan was led by freshman Brittany Brown and junior 
Courtnee Doby who finished the game with 1 1 points a 
piece. 



WAUCONDA 46, ELGIN ACADEMY 18 



•The Bulldogs were biting last weekend in the 
Wauconda Invitational as both Waukegan and Wauconda 
pulled off huge victories in the tournament. The hosts 
made short work of Elgin Academy, bolting out to a 18-5 



lead in the first quarter and completely controlling the ball, 
holding the Hilltoppers to single digits in every quarter and 
limiting them to two points in the third. 

Elgin didn't even break into double-digits as a team 
until the third while the Bulldogs, led by Lauren Mead (14 
points), Patrice DaCosta (10) and Jessie Middlesworth (10) 
destroyed the visiting Hilltoppers. 



LIBERTYVILLE 54, ZI0N-BENT0N 39 



•The Wildcats continued to impress in last Friday's big 
15-point win over NSC-Lake rival Zion-Benton (1-8, 0-3). 
Carol Kruckman led the way for the Wildcats with 25 
points while Brenna Bohl made a mighty wingmart with 15 
of her own. Brittany Simmons was the Zee-Bees' lone dou- 
ble-digit scorer with 10. 

Libcrtyville (10-1, 2-1) got the big win thanks to an 
impressive fourth quarter as the Wildcats held on to a 39- 
35 lead at the end of three. The Wildcats kicked up their 
defense, holding Zion to just 4 points in the final stanza. 



The Wildcats were also helped by a multitude of Zion- 
Benton fouls as Libcrtyville shot 19-of-30 from the charity 
stripe in the game. 



MUNDELEIN 46, LAKE FOREST 40 



•Mustang sharpshooter Shara Swagcr came to play 
against the Lake Forest Scouts (3 : 4, 0-2 NSC-Lake), scor- 
ing 25 in a close 46-40 win. The secret of Swagcr's game 
was easy: get to trie line. The senior had 22 shots from the 
charity stripe, hitting 12. 

Mundelein's Kristen Hech't and Samantha Panitch 
added to the cause, scoring 7 apiece. Jennifer Johnson was 
Lake Forest's leading scorer with 13 while Jorie Schuctz 
and Jamie Staudt added 10 apiece. 

The second half was a back-and-forlh battle until the 
Mustangs finally put the game away, tripling Lake Forest's 
output 12-4 in the fourth, Mundelcin improves to 6-2 and 
2-1 in the Lake. 



I „■ - ~~ «"-! ' ■ ■ 



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Delivering your local news 



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D8 Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



December 16-22, 2005 



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December 16-22, 2005 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers CI jy > 



Continued from previous page 

4 

Maynard Schneider 

Age 85 of Antioch, passed away 
Friday, Dec. 9, 2005 at his home. He 
was born in Jamestown, ND, the son 
of the late Walter W. and Violet 
(Reimers) Schneider. He worked for 
his father's company, Schneider 
Trucking until he started with Wm. 
Zeigler and.Sons. On Sept. 15, 1943, 
he married Marjorie Ferris in Lake 
Villa. 

Survivors include his wife of 62 
years, Marjorie; his children, Bonnie 
(Dob) Naas of Greensboro, NC, 
Linda (David) Stead of Farmersville, 
Maynard "Butch" (Kathie) of 
Antioch and Mary Jo (Matt) 
Robinson of Lake Villa; 10 grandchil- 
dren; four great-grandchildren; two 
brothers; and one sister. In addition 
to his parents, he is preceded in 
death by five brothers and two sis- 
ters. 

Funeral service was held at 6 
p.m., Dec. 12 at the Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch with visitation 
starting at 4 p.m.. Pastor Barbara 
Good of the United Methodist 
Church of Antioch officiated. 
Interment was private. Those desir- 
ing may make donations to the 
Antioch Rescue Squad or the United 
Methodist Church of Antioch in his 
memory. 

Ratko Mataruga 

Age 09 of Third Lake, passed 
away Saturday, Dec. 10, 2005 at 
Victory Memorial Hospital in 
Waukegan. Ratko was a veteran of 
the Royal Yugoslavian Army, hav- 
ing been a POW in Germany dur- 
ing WWII and also a member of 
the Serbian National Defense. 

Surviving are his daughter, 
Milica (Zoran) Pesakovic of Third 
Lake and a grandson. He is preceded 
in death by his wife, Jevrosima 
Mataruga on June 30, 2002. 

Funeral service was held at 11 
a.m., Dec. 14 at The Most Holy 
Mother-,, of>. God Monastery, and 
Cemetery in Third Lake. Visitation 



was from 5 to p.m., Dec, 13 at the 
Burnett-Dane Funeral Home in 
Libertyville. 

Genevieve Longabaugh 

Age 85 of Libertyville, passed 
away Thursday, Dec. 8, 2005 at the 
Winchester House. ■ 

Surviving are two children, Linda 
Longabaugh of Libertyville and John 
Gar^' (Leslie) Longabaugh of 
Ingleside; six grandchildren and two 
sisters. 

A graveside service was held at 2 
p.m., Dec! 12 at the Ivanhoe 
Cemetery. Arrangements were han- 
dled by the Burnett-Dane Funeral 
Home in Libertyville. 

John J. Stites 

Age 75 of Lake Villa, died at his 
home on Wednesday, Dec, 7, 2005. 
He was born in Chicago, die son of 
the late James and Mary Stiles, 

He is survived by his. wife, 
Rosalie; his children, Mae (Allen) 
Moore, John Jr., James (Stacy), and 
Nora (Jim Hartke) Stiles; his grand- 
children; two sisters; a sister-in-law; 
and many nieces and nephews. He is 
preceded in death by a grandson. 

Funeral service was held at, 10 
a.m., Dec. 12 at the Ringa Funeral 
Home in Lake Villa. Entombment 
was private. Visitation was held at 
the funeral home on Dec. 1 1 from 2 
to 5 p.m. 

Mary Ballard 

Age 53 of Green Oaks, passed 
away Wednesday, Dec. 7, 2005 at the 
Westmoreland Healdicare Center in 
Lake Forest. 

Surviving are her husband, Steve 
Ballard; children, Christopher and 
Meredith, all of Green Oaks; her 
mother, Barbara Frase of Lake 
Forest; her sister a brother; and her 
mother-in-law, Fran Burrell of 
Libertyville. She is preceded in death 
by her father, Charles White. 

Funeral service was held at 3 
p.m., Dec. 10 at Holy Cross Lutheran 
Church in Libertyville. Visitation was 
from 1:30 p.m. until the time of ser- 



vice at die church with a time of fel- 
lowship also, following the services. 
Memorial contributions can be 
made to her church Sunday School 
Program. Arrangements were han- 
dled by dve Burnett-Dane Funeral 
Home in Libertyville. 

Callie C. Perry 

Age 63 of Antioch, passed away 
Wednesday, Dec. 7, 2005 at Condell 
Medical Center in Libertyville. She 
was born inTippo, MS, the daughter 
of die late David and Gracia (Shaw) 
Turman. She was the office manager 
at Perry Appraisals in Antioch. On 
Sept. 15, 1962, she married Jack L 
Perry in Waukegan. 

Survivors include her husband, 
Jack; her children, Lee (Diane) Perry 
of Trevor, Wis., Kim (Tim) Rommen 
of Philadelphia, Penn. and Adam 
(Monica) Perry of Covington, LA., 
five brothers; two sisters; 11 grand- 
children and one great-granddaugh- 
ter. She is preceded in deadi by a sis- 
ter and two brothers. 

Funeral service was held at 5:30 
p.m., Dec. 9 at the Cross View Church 
in Antioch with visitation beginning 
at 2 p.m. Private interment was in 
Hillside Cemetery in Antioch. In lieu 
of flowers, donations may be made 
to die Cross View Church in her 
memory. Arrangements were han- 
dled by the Strang Funeral Home of 
Antioch. 

Margaret B. Uterhart 

Age 84 of Twin Lakes, Wis., for- 
merly of Antioch, passed away 
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 at Ruth 
Hospice in West Allis, Wis. She and 
her late husband, Philip owned and 
operated the Golden Griffon Marina 
on Grass Lake. 

Survivors include a son, Don 
(Connie) Kadlec ofWashington and a 
granddaughter. She is preceded in 
death by her first husband, Joseph 
Kadlec and her second husband, 
Philip Uterhart. 

Graveside , service was held on 
Dec. 6 at the^Hillside Cemetery in 
'Antioch. Arrangements were han- 




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died by the Strang Funeral Home of 
Antioch. 

Blanche A. Prcibe-Arnswald 

Age 80 of Vernon Hills, passed 
away Monday, Dec. 5, 2005 at the 
Condell Medical Center in 
Libertyville. 

Surviving are two sons, Robert 
(Kelly) Priebe Jr. of Coweta, Okla. and 
Gary Priebe of Mundelein; two 
grandchildren; a stepdaughter, Jan 
(Tom) Arens of Des Plaincs; a step- 
son, Dave (Laurie) Arnswald of 
Grand Rapids, Mich.; nephews and 
nieces. She is preceded in death by 
her parents, Anton and Mary 
Lambersky; by her first husband 
Robert E. Priebe Sr. in 1978; by her 
second husband, Arthur Arnswald in 
1989 and her two sisters. 

Funeral service was held at 11 
a.m., Dec. 9 at St John's Lutheran 
Church in Libertyville. Interment fol- 
lowed at the Highland Memorial 
Park. Visitation was from 4 to 8 p.m., 
Dec. 8 at the Burnett-Dane Funeral 
Home in Libertyville. Memorial con- 
tributions can be made to St. John's 
Lutheran Church. 

Margaret 'Lyn' Carroll 

Age 62 of Lindcnhurst, passed 
away at her home on Monday, Dec. 
6, 2005. She was born in Highland 
Park, the daughter of the late 
Alexander and Evelyn Rafferty. She 
was a former teacher at North 
Chicago High School and taught at 
St. Anastasia Catholic School in 
Waukegan. On July 12, 1974, she 
married her husband, Dennis. 

She is survived by her husband, 
Dennis; her sons, Thomas (Nichole) 
of Waunakee, Wis., Dennis Jr. (Mary) 
of Antioch and Christopher of 
Lindcnhurst; her grandchildren; her 
brothers and sisters. She is preceded 
in death by a brother. 

Funeral service was at 10 a.m. at 
St. Anastasia Catholic Church in 
Waukegan on Dec. 10. Interment 
was at Ascension Cemetery in 
Libertyville. Visitation was held on 
Dec. 9, from 4 to 8 p.m. at the Ringa 
Funeral Home in Lake Villa and 
Dec. 10 from 9 to 10 a.m. at the 
church. 

Lois G. Bosi ' 

Age 86 of Lake Villa, passed away 
on Monday, Dec. 5, 2005 at the 
Condell Medical Center in 
Libertyville. She was born in Herrin, 
the daughter of the late Ross and 
Alma Cole. 

She is survived by her daughters, 
Alma Koran of Lake Villa, Barbara 
(James) Scannell of Lake Villa and 
Cathy (James) Donnelly of Florida; 
her grandchildren; her great-grand- 
children; and a brother. 

Visitation was from 4 to 8 p.m., 



Dec. 8 at Ringa Funeral Home in 
Lake Villa. Memorial service was 
held at 11 a.m., Dec. 9 at St. Mark 
Lutheran Church in Lindenhursl. 
Interment was private. 

Helen Agnes Shemansky 

Age 91 of Lake Forest, passed 
away Monday, Dec. 12, 2005 at the 
Westmoreland Nursing Center. 

Surviving are her daughter, 
Susan (Harry) Lambcrson of Lake 
Forest; three grandchildren and two 
great-grandchildren. She is preceded 
in death by her husband Anthony 
Shemansky in July 2004. Private ser- 
vices are being held from the 
Burnett-Dane Funeral Home In 
Libertyville. 

Virginia Brown Travis 

Age 07 of Libertyville, died on 
Dec. 12, 2005 at Lake Forest Hospital. 
Born in Portland, Ore., to Walter and 
Adele Brown. 

She is survived by her husband, 
Wright; son, Wright S. (Kip) Travis HI 
(Mary Ann) of Denver, Colo.; daugh- 
ter, Debby (Dean) Archer of Cross 
Plains, Wis.; and her granddaughters. 
Virginia is preceded in death by her 
parents and a daughter, Betsy. 

A memorial service will be held on 
Friday, Dec. 16 at 1:30 p.m. at Church 
of the Holy Spirit, Westminster Rd., 
Lake Forest. An interment service for , 
her family will be held Friday morn- 
ing, Dec. 16 at Lakeside Cemetery in 
Libertyville. In Heu of flowers, dona- 
tions may be made to PEO 
Sisterhood's Scholarship Fund, c/o 
PEO Chapter LL, Sarah Metzger 
Chapter Treasurer, 714 Thomas Court, 
Libertyville, IL 60048. 4 . 

Mardell G. McClannahan 

Age 87, a former resident of the 
Libertyville area, passed away 
Monday, Dec. 12, 2005 at the Mount 
Carmel Rehabilitation Center in 
Burlington, Wis. 

Surviving arc four children, 
Ernest (Connie) of Burlington, Wis., 
Richard (Jeannic) of Las Vegas, Nev., 
Dale (Coni) of Bolingbrook and 
Carol (Jerry) Davis of Harvard; 12 
grandchildren; 11 great-grandchil- 
dren; three sisters and a brother. She 
is preceded in death by her parents, 
Charles and Alice Hyke; by her hus- 
band Wayne McClannahan on July 
1 1, 1997; by her grandson; a brother 
and a sister. 

Funeral service will be held at 11 
a.m., Friday, Dec. 16 at the Burnett- 
Dane Funeral Home in Libertyville. . 
Interment will follow at Willow Lawn 
Memorial Park in Vernon Hills^ 
Visitation was from 4 to p.m., 
Thursday, Dec. 15, with Eastern Star 
services that evening. Memorial con- 
tributions can be made to the 
Eastern Star. 



RECENT DEATHS 



Sharon Hrbe&, 50 of Round Lake 
Beach, Dec 2, 2005. Air. Justen's 
Round Lake Funeral Home 

Richard A. Olsen, 64 of Lake Villa, 
Dec. 1, 2005. Air. Strang Funeral 
Chapel and Crematorium. 
Grayslake 

Timothy ILWatklns, 35 oflYevor, 
Wis., Dec. 4, 2005. Arr: Strang 
Funeral Home of Antioch 

Alfredo I. Schueler, 85, of 

Paddock Lake, Salem, Wis., Dec. 3, 
2005. Am Strang Funeral Home of 
Antioch 

Donald C. Larsen, 72 of Antioch, 
Dec. 3, 2005. Arr: Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch 

Dana S. lohansen, 43, of 

Linderihurst, Nov. 29, 2005. Arr: 
Strang Funeral Home of Antioch 

Harold V. Green, 72 of Antioch, 

Nov. 30, 2005. Am Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch 

Illllard Tbbey* Tobtcskl, 08 of 

Antioch, Dec 1, 2005. Arr. Strang 



Funeral Home of Antlocli 

Dewel P. Walters, 90' of Antioch, 
Nov. 29, 2005. Am Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch 

II. Elvin Holmcn, 84 of Fox Lake, 
Dec. 1, 2005. Am Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch 

Norma Joan Fletcher, 80 of 

Gurnce, Dec. 5, 2005. Am Burnett- 
Dane Funeral Home, Libertyville 

Floyd A. KUdew, 66 of Bristol, Wis. 
Dec. 1, 2005. Arr: Hansen- 
Lcndman Funeral Home, 
Kenosha, Wis. 

Lorraine E.Spohr, 86, of Florida, 
formerly of Chicago, Nov. 29, 2005. 
Am K. K. Hamsher Funeral Home 
Ltd., Fox Lake 

Charlotte 'Char* M. Tano (nee 
Rogers), (54, of Fox Lake. Am K. K. 
Hamsher Funeral Home, Fox Lake - 

Edna Laurance, 89 of 

Libertyville, Nov. 30, 2005. Am 
Burnett-Dane Funeral Home, 
Libertyville 



i 



* 




JV1 6 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



December 1 6-22, 2005 



■ 










on's are 





debated 



By Regan Foster 



rfoster@nwncwsgroup.com 
A season dedicated to peace has spurred 

a debate over seasonal semantics that is 

anything but peaceful. 

From grassroots to government, the 

"merry Christmas" versus "happy holidays" 

debate has people across the nation and 

throughout the area talking. 

Many retailers in the United States have 

downplayed "Christmas" this year, trading 

in the Christian-associated noun for the 

*;nore secular "Holidays." 

Happy with 'Holidays' 

"I support 'happy holidays' because it's 
more politically correct," said Erin Wright, a 
17-year-old junior at Johnsburg High 
School. "I feel like if more people were 
aware of the fact that there's more to 
December than just Christmas, they could 
put their differences aside. 

"The world would be a lot better of a 
place." 

In Wright's opinion, wishing friends and 
neighbors "happy holidays" demonstrates 
a wider worldview. 



She enjoys the support of the American 
Civil Liberties Union and Algonquin resi- 
dent Darryl Bessant. 

Bessant said it was important to be 
aware that Christmas was not the only hol- 
iday taking place in December. 

"Happy holidays would probably be 
more appropriate in this diverse world, if 
we want to really be sensitive," Bessant 
said. 

Conserving "Christmas" 

Wonder Lake resident Joyce Buckley, on 
the other hand, said taking "Christmas" out 
of the December lexicon would cheapen 
the meaning of the season. 

"Without Christ there isn't Christmas," 
Buckley said. "It wasn't the birth of Santa 
Claus, it was the birth of Christ and Santa 
Claus came along later." 

Buckley made her statement after shop- 
ping at Wal-Mart, one of the many national 
chains that has come under fire from con- 
servative organizations such as the 
Catholic League for Religious and Civil 
Rights for downplaying Christmas. Wal- 
Mart spokeswoman Sarah Clark said in a 
statement that the retail giant has no policy 



that would prohibit an employee from 
wishing customers a "Merry Christmas." 

"We encourage associates to use their 
best judgment when greeting our cus- 
tomers and to assess which greeting — - or 
greetings — best suit the customers and 
associates in their local store," she said. "If 
'Merry Christmas' is the preferred greeting, 
that is fine and appropriate. Or, some asso- 
ciates may choose to say 'Happy Holidays,' 
which may be more inclusive." 

Still, Buckley said retailers who refused, 
to include the word Christmas in their poli- 
cies should just forego the season com- 
pletely. 



Capitol call 

The great greeting debate even cast its 
shadow across the United States Capitol. 
Speaker J. Dennis Hasten, R-Yorkville, told 
the Capitol architect that the decorated 
evergreen he lit Thursday should officially 
be redubbed a "Christmas Tree." The fir 
earned its "Capitol Holiday Tree" moniker 
in the late 1990s. 

"The speaker is simply saying that when 
you see a tree that's decorated during the 



holiday season, regardless of your religious 

beliefs, it's a Christmas tree," said Hastert 

Spokesman Brad Hahn. 

The Rev. Joe Dunlap of McHenry's St. 

Paul's Episcopal Church said he was more 

concerned with what he dubbed an 

alarmist attitude toward the seasonal 

semantics than he was about the wording 

itself. He said 'Happy Holidays' seemed 

more contrived, but he added that he could 

understand desire to be respectful of other 

faiths and cultures. 

"I think the alarm is exaggerated. We're 

still a very strong-in-faith nation and peo- 
ple," Dunlap said. "1 feel we have many 
other more important concerns as 
Christians than how we bid each other the 
best at this time." 

Jordan Hoeft, a Crystal Lake resident 
and student at McHenry County College, 
said he didn't speak a seasonal greeting 
unless he knew it was appropriate. 

"I actually have a lot of friends who don't 
celebrate the holidays so I don't say any- 
thing," Hoeft said as he stood outside 
Crystal Lake's Target store. "I'm not sure 
why so many people are making such a big 
deal out of it." 



Condell Day Center continues B 




Condell Day Center's series, Building 
B.LO.CXS. (Building Learning Opportunities 
for Caregivers and Kids), continues its educa- 
tional series with new sessions for parents and 
their children one to three years old. With their 
children, parents engage in fun, structured 
activities that relate to each session's theme. 

Sessions in the Building B.LO.C.K.S. series 
last five weeks and meet from 10 to 1 1 a.m. on 
Wednesdays at the Condell Day Center, locat- 



ed on Condell Medical Center's campus, 700 
Garfield Ave, in Liberlyville; The cost per ses- 
sion is $35 per family. 

The series will run until June. Series topics 
include the following: 

Jan. 4 through Feb. 1, Gross Motor 
Development — Kids will run, jump, climb and 
dance through this session while focusing on 
gross motor skill development. 

Feb. 15 through March 15, Language 



Development — Navigate through the wonder- 
ful world of communication as focus is on rep- 
etidon of toys and books. Sign language also 
will be introduced. 

March 29 through April 26, 
Social/Emotional Development — Learn meth- 
ods to help foster concepts such as dramatic 
play as children are introduced to playing 
together through many activities. 

May 10 through June 7, The World Around 



ocks series 



Us— Explore the world by taking walks (weath- 
er permitting), engaging in sensory activities, 
and visiting me world through art projects and 
books. 

' Early registration for the Building 
B.LO.C.K.S. series is suggested, but not 
required. Those wanting to join a session after 
it has begun may do so. To register or receive 
more information, contact Condell Day Center 
at 847-990-5800. 



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December 16-22, 2005 



Day /Data 
M 

Ii 

Forecast 




Ffn*i6 

27 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C1 7 



7-DAY WEATHER 







UN 




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ra^S 



SAT • 17 
24 



stni-io 

21 



IMM-10 
20 



TUE-20 
24 



WED '21 
21 



THU*22 

23 



15 10 BO 12 10 IS 

Snow Mostly ■ Parity Snow Windy, Snow Scattered 

Ukely Cloudy Cloudy likely Cloudy Showers Snow 

Source: National Weather Service 



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C1 8 Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



December 16-22, 2005 



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HOW TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD 

By Phone Calk 847.223.8161 
By Fax: 847.223.2691 
ByMaiL Lakeland Newspapers 
P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, IL 60030 
In Person: 30 S. Whitney St, 
Gray slake 

DEADLINES 

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ClussMcd (Business & Private Party)— Wed.11 urn 

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applicant has demonstrated leadership 
and integrity In his or her life. In 
addition, each applicant will have a 
brief Interview with the scholarship 
Trustee. 




ADVERTISE YOUR PROD- 
W ,UCT or servico to approxi- 
mately 9 million households In 
North America's best suburbs 
by placing your classlliod ad 
in ovor 000 suburban news- 
papers |ust like this ono. Call 
tho Suburban Classified Ad- 
< / vorlistng Notwork at (888)486- 
2466 www.suburban- 

nows.org/scan, 



FAMILY HEALTH CARE 
w/Proscriptlon PI an I 

S69.95/mo. Nationwide cover- 
age. No limitations. Includes 
doctors, dontal, vision, hosp. 
& mora. Evoryono acceptodl 
Call WCG (800)208-9214 
X2336. 



' 



*i i 



ARE YOU A SINGLE 
PARENT? 

Parents without Portnors 

is a not-for-profit 

organization dovoted to 

the Intorost and welfare 

of tho single parent and 

their children. 

PWP mombers plan 

educational, support, and 

social activities for 
children and adults on a 
monlhly basis. For moro 
Information on how you 
can bocome a member, 
please call our hotline 
(847)817-5687. 



FIREWOOD 

CALL FOR 

QUALITY WOOD & 

QUICK DELIVERY!! 

L&'D 

Firewood 

2yr. seasoned 

mixed & 

hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEH! 

CALL ABOUT OUR ■ 

PRE-SEASON 

SPECIALS!! 

Home (847) 223-3161 

cell (847) 845-8027. 



VIAGRA S3.75/DOSE. CIALIS 
S4.75/doso. Lowest priced re- 
fills Guarantoodl FREE SHIP- 
PINGl Why pay more? Call 
Buyers Group (800)547-1320. 



■ NOTICE " 

Pursuant to Iho Business 

Opportunity Sales Law ot 1 995. 

every business musl be regjs- 

lorod with tho Illinois Securities 

Department. Protect yourself 

bolore making purchasing 

decisions. Contact tho Illinois 

Secretary ot State's Securities 

department with any questions at 

1-800-628-7937. 
(Tills notice Is brought to you by 
^ Lakeland Media). 



WINDOW WASHING 

POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEALING 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 

Call Gary 

(847) 651-26Q4. 



"OSAMINNIE" 2006 Colon- 
dars-13 Cartoons. Yellow 
Osamas In Harom Drag-In 
Duba, a blue Osamas in Eski- 
mo Drag In tall Igloo. 
56,00/poslpald. Box 7566 
Gurneo, IL. 60031 



SHE SHAWLS 

'Discretely nurse in 

Church, Store, Mall, 

Restaurant, etc. 

'Great Baby Shower Gift 

'Fashionable onough to 

wear lor all occasions 

'Four unique styles to 

choose from 

.'Hand- Made design 

'Special orders accepted. 

For more Info, 

Contact Melissa 

(815) 385-4978 

yjyjg.Sbp.Sjjawls.cprrt 



110 



Notices 



SPRINGFEST EXPO 2006 

LARGEST EXPO 

IN LAKE COUNTY 

EXHIBITORS WANTED 

This Is Iho ono EXPO that you 
HAVE to attend. Ovor 160 Ex- 
hibitors participated last year. 
The Lakos Community High 
School will be the venue! Last 
year, ovor 4,000 people at- 
tended Lindenhursl-Lako Villa 
Chamber of Commerce 
Springfest Expo. This coming 
year, two exciting days, April 
1st. & 2nd., 2006. Benefits In- 
clude; huge crowds, approx. 
$25,000 of advertising & pro- 
motional' Value to ensure 
GREAT attendance. Sign-up 
nowl This Is the one event 
you can't afford to miss! 
Call Connie Meadio 
Executive Director 
Qt 847-356-8446 
First call, first reserved, 

only 200 booths available. 

Indoor/Outdoor space avail. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 

CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 

INTERNET! 

Visitclas3®lakolandmcdla.com to ■ 
place your 'ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Internet, In 
all Lakeland Papers... The 
Great Lakes Bulletin and The 
Market Journal for only 
S24.00 for 4 linos (approx. 16 
words), then only .60c for 
each additional lino. 

HAVING A PARTY? 
Give us a call. 

Karaoke /MC DJ. 
Featuring DJ Rock. 

(647) 276-6994. 

WEDDING 

ENGAGEMENT 

ANNIVERSARY 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 

To announce a wedding, 

engagement or anniversary, 

call (847) 223-8161. There Is 

a short form to (111 out and 

return. Forms can be mailed 

or laxed to you. Photos are 

welcome. Fees are listed on 

the forms. Mailing address: 

■ Lakeland Media, 

30'B. Whitney St., 

Grayslake, IL. 60030. 

Attn: Bridal Sec, 

Phone number or questions: 

Call Nancy Thielsen 

(847)223-8161, 

oxt. 143. 

X-THEME ALL-STAR 

CHEER TEAM, LTD Is hold- 
ing tryouts for its All-star 
Cheer Team Squads on Janu- 
ary Bth 2006. Wo are current- 
ly entering our 4th season 
and are excited about our 
new training facility in McHon- 
ry as well as our certified 
cheor Instructors all of whom 
have several years of cheer- 
loading experience. Tumbling 
and Cheorleading at an all- 
star level will bo offered to all 
mombers of our loams. Cur- 
rent grades Pra-K - 11th 
grade in both McHonry and 
Lake Counties are welcome 
to attend tryouts. Tryouts will 
be held at McHonry East High 
School Campus. Please 
check out our website at 
www.otoams.com/x-tremotGam for 
lurthor squad details and de- 
tails on tryouts. We look for- 
ward to anolhor award win- 
ning seasonl See you at try- 
outs! I 



115 



Lost & round 



115 



host & Found 



DID YOU FIND Somoones 
PET or Special Lost Article? - 
Call Lakeland Newspapers 
Classifieds Dept., and gel your 
results, FOUND ads are 
RUN FREE of Charge. Call 
(847)223-8161. 



LOST Gray Coll phone by 
Grayslake Plggly Wiggty. 
Reward. (847)845-3294. 

LOST PLATINUM DIAMOND 
Engagement Ring on 12/3. 
(847)526-9521. 



120 


Free 



FREE NEW 
TESTAMENT BIBLES 
Spanish also available. 

Call (847) 604-4606 
Sure Foundation Church. 



ATTENTION 
PET OWNERS 
Wo Do Not 
Knowingly Accept Ads 
For Free/Giveaway 
Animals 
If you must give up your be- 
loved pet, please consider 
these suggestions. 
*Frec animal ads suggest thai 
there is something wrung 
witli the animal, or tint it lias 
no value, 

♦Some people who respond 
to these Tree animal ads nrc 
imnoslcrs and arc only con- 
cerned about making a profit 
and not the animal's welfare. 
'Charging a Tec to a potential 
pet owner confirms the re- 
sponsibility of pel ownership 
for an entire lifetime of that 
pet. Tor more in formal ion, 
please contact the Humane 
Society. 



ARE YOU SPRING CLEAN- 
ING?? GET RID OF THE 
CLUTTER AND RUN A 
FREE or GIVEAWAY Ad In 
the Lakeland Classifieds. 
Free and Giveaways are run 
at NO CHARGE! (We dis- 
courage any pot ads). Dead- 
lines: 10am Wednesdays. 
(847) 223-8161, oxt.191. 



125 


Personals 



FREE BROCHURES 
WAKE UP 

With 

MAKE UP! 

MICRO TATTOOING of 

•EYEBROWS 

•EYELINE 

•UPLINE 

Also offering Electrolysis 

by Sherry 

(PormanniM Hair nomovnT). 

.FREE Consultation 
(047)249-7446. 

WANTING TO SHARE OUR 

LOVE-ADOPTION 
A loving, married couple 
dreams of sharing our life and 
all our love with a baby. Help 
our dreams of expanding our 
family come true. Let's help 
each other and provide your 
child the life you want them to 
have. Please call our attorney 
at 1-800-279-1992. 




135 



Business 
Personals 



IF YOU NEED A NEW LOGO; 
you need LogoDosign by 
IPAS only $50/hr. For more 
info, email mklcinOi!- 
pross.com , A New Logo can 
be your Blueprint to Success! 



manj^gj^ 



MEDIA 

847-223-8161 
Fax 

847-223-2691 

Class@lakelandmedia.com 




Business 
Personals 



135 



Business 

Personals 



IF YOU NEED A NEW LOGO 

YOU NEED LogoDesign By IPAS! 
lV 5U.0U per hour* 



T _ FAST, PROFESSIONAL & IN DEMAND 

JTB* MENDI KLEIN Graphic Designer 

Email for more info: mklein@il-press.com 



IPAS 



Check out samples at: www.lllinolspross.org 

'You nill receive I Conuiete lojo Ujdia Parte I 



fl new logo can be your BLUEPRI RT TO SUCCESS! 




140 



Financial 



140 


Financial 



Do you have a loved one in 

a NURSING HOME? 



Worried about losing their life savings? 

You can still protect much, and maybe nil, 
of ikir assets for the family. 

Call Joe Octtel, en- 217-726-0176 

folate & Retirement Planning 
LIGHTHOUSE FINANCIAL & CONSULTING SERVICES, LLC 




SSCASHSS IMMEDIATE 

CASH for structured settle- 
ments, annuities, law suit, 
mortgage notos & cash flows. 
JG Wontworth ttl (800)794- 
7310. 



219 


Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



MEDIA 



219 


Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



BARTENDER 

/ Experienced 

/3-4 nights a week 

/ Great Job 

/ $$$ 

For the right person 

^J 847-561-0173 



Help Wanted Part Time 



Circulation Driver 

^ BOb • 847-245-7500 

JWilWWlniil We are a drug free workplace. 
MEDIA 



>.!<-l„ 



Lakeside 

'Transportation 



Openings for school bus drivers: 

• Great pay starting at $13.50 

• Friendly work environment 

• 20/hrs mininum gaur./week 

• Yearly attendance bonus 

• Safety incentive 
•401K 

• Medical and Dental Insurance 

• Raid training 

Must be 21 years of age and clean driving record 
For More information please call 

(847) 263-761 9 






December 16-22, 2005 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers C1 9 



HE 



Help Wauled 
Part-Time 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



219 


Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



220 



Help Warned 
Full-Time 



220 


Help Wauled 

Fiill-Tinic 



225 



Huslness 
Opportunities 



320 



FJeclronlcs 
Computers 



-.' 



] 



Registration Clerk 

The Round Lake Area Park District Is accept- 
ing applications for a PT Registration Clerk to 
work 10-15 hours per week @ $9/hr. Must be 
able to work 2-3 evenings per week from 4-8 
pm and Saturday mornings 8:30-noon. Job 
duties include giving registration and program 
information in person and via the telephone 
and some computer work. Must possess good 
communication and problem solving skills, 
general office experience and data entry 
experience helpful. Apply at: 814 Hart 
Round, Round Lake. The RLAPD is an EOE. 



Janitor 



Call Bob 847-245-7500 

I ^Aitlilifl lftVUnniil We arc a dntcfrec workplace. 
MEDIA _ 






Kennel Help 

Grayslake Animal Hospital Is 
looking for animal loving per- 
son 16 years or older to do 
part time kennel work some 
weekdays from 3:30pm to 
G :30pm and every other 
Saturday from 8am to 
3:30pm. Animal experience 
preferred. Please call 
Healher at 847-223-8612. 



MEDIA 



SEMESTER 
BREAK WORK 

$17" Base-Appt. 

Special 1-5 week program, 
flex sched., cust. sales/svc, 
tall now, start after finals, 
oil oges 18+, conditions 
apply. Call today. 

847-356-3498 



CLERICAL SUPPORT** 5 ^ 

Entry level position requires ~ 

Windows/Microsoft Office experience. 
Good organizational & communication 

skills, job duties include answering 
switchboard, typing, data entry, filing, 
mail procedures, optical imaging and , ' 
other general office duties. We offer an 
I, excellent salary and great benefit package. 
I Please mail resume to 860 Nortfipoint 
Blvd, Waukegan, IL 60085 or fax to 
(847) 887-8501. Attn: Support Position, 



EOE 




Delivery 



Equal Opportunity Cmptoyci 



'Tis the season 
to earn extra 
cash from UPS. 



Seasonal Delivery 
Driver Helpers 

Northbrook, Palatine 
& Waukegan 

Great Pay • Dayllme Hours 
Work Close to Home 

Candidates must be 18 years or 
older and be able to lift up to 
70 lbs. Personal transportation is 
required. The only driving you will 
do is to and from work. 

Apply online at: 

www.upSjobs.coni/chicago 
access code: 4478 

Or call our Northbrook 
(847.480.6787) or Palatine 
(847.705.6025) facilities direct. 




Advertising Sales 

If you are a creative, helpful, persistent, detail 
oriented person— Lakeland Media- would 
like to hear from you regarding Its Advertising 
Account Executive position. 
You must be self-motivated, highly 
organized and most of all "a people person". If 
you arc, send or email your resume today. 

• Salary plus Comin. • HcaJih Ins. 

• Disability & Life • 40 IK • Gas allowance 

• Cctl phone allowance • Musi have car 

MEDIA 

Bob Scfaroeder Display Adv. Manager 

30 S. Whitney St * Grayslake, II 60030 

No phone calls please. 






I 



DC-mail your AtlvcrliscnienL!!! 

Class@laiielandmeil8a.com 



P/T Receptionist 

2-3 days per week 

Ilglit office dullcs 

SUDDEN IMPACT 

COUJSION CENTER 

Q4Qli.Kte.45 
MundcloLn.lLGQOGO 
Call B47-940- 1200 
or tux 047-040 1Z04 J 



220 



Help Wanted 

Full-Time 



S1000-S3425/WKLY! TYPING 
FROM HOME. Data entry 
workers needed online Imme- 
diately. Everyone qualifies. 
NO experience required, Nev- 
er leave your home. NO sell- 
ing. Amazing opportunity) 
Guaranteed programl 

www.DalaEntryPro.com . 

S1750/WKLY INCOMEII NA- 
TIONWIDE company now hir- 
ing envelope stullersl Easy 
work (rom homol Exciting bo- 
nuses! Written Guarantee! 
Free inlo call now (800)480- 
9440. 

CDL-A DRIVERS: MINIMUM 
2 years OTR 'Runs to West 
Coast 'Late Model Equipment 
'Great Pay Miles & Benelits. 
Company Long Haul & lease 
purchase programs. Call Spe- 
cialized Express. Ask lor Mar- 
cl (800)253-5148x229. 

CLERICAL/ADMINISTRA- 
TIVE - EARN S12-S48/hr. Full 
benefits/paid training. Posl- 
tons with US Government 
avail. Homeland Security, law 
enforcement, wildlife & morel 
Toll free (600)320-9353 x 
2002. 

DETENTION OFFICER: 

PHOENIX, Arizona. Maricopa 
County Sherill's Office. 
S14.99/hr. Excellent benelits. 
NO EXPERIENCE NECES- 
SARY. Contace (302)307- 
5245, (877)352-6276 or 
www.mcso.org 350+ vacan- 
cies, including civilian. 

DRIVER - S2750 Sign Onl 
'Home 2 nights wkly 'Earn up 
to $49,000 1st yr. 'Benefits 
1st of month after 30 days. 
'Frelghlllners / Intornations 
Conventional, Need CDL-A/6 • 
months OTR. JDC logistics 
(877)687-5627; 7days/wk. 

DRIVER - COVENANT 
TRANSPORT. Regional runs 
available Excellent pay & 
bonollts. Exp. Drivers, teams, 
0/0 & students welcome. Ro- 
Erigeratod now available. 
(B88)MORE-PAY(8S8-667- 
3729). 

DRIVERS - FLATBED and' 
Tankor. Average weekly earn- 
ings. $1443 - $1514 In No- 
vember. No experience? On 
Ihe road training available. 
(800)771-6318 www.primelnc. 
com . 

DRIVERS * SEMI - OTR top 
pay (or experience, benefits, 
quality home time plus Reefer 
Regional and Dedicalod posi- 
tions for upper Midwest. Call 
BUSKE (800)879-2486 x286. 

DRIVERS - SEMI-OWNER 
Operators! Earn up lo 
$1.4l/per mile. Free Base 
plates, permlis, qual-com. No 
touch freight! Drivers, chock 
US out. (800)879-2486 x286. 

DRIVERS / DRIVING school 
graduates wanted. Tuition re- 
imbursement, No waiting for 
Iralners. Passenger policy. No 
NYC. Guaranteed hometlme. 
Dedicated & regional availa- 
ble. USA Truck (866)483- 
3413. 

DRIVERS ARE YOU getting a 
pay raise In 2005? Roehl driv- 
ers arel Van - up to $.39. Flat- 
bed - up lo $.41, + larp. Sign- 
on bonus. Students Welcome. 
Class A required. EOE Call 7 
days a week (877)774-5313 
www.GoRoohl.com . 

DRIVERS O/O's - .95cpm 
loaded/empty, fuel surcharge, 
S60 premium, tolls, bridges, 
plates, permlis, fuel taxes. 
Ilab, cargo. PAID. Benefits, 
CDL-A, 1yr T/T exp. 
Sunday/Anytime. ' (866)296- 
9123. 

DRIVERS: FIND A dedicated 
driving Job at 

www.HolDDJ.com, tho web- 
silo that matches class A driv- 
ers with jobs that get you 
homol ENTER OUR SWEEP- 
STAKES ONLINE-- WIN A 
2005 POLARIS ATV & OTH- 
ER PRIZES! Call to enter by 
phone or hoar about jobs in 
your area (88BJ423-8446. 



DRIVERS: WE WILL pay for 
your seniority. Short haul/ro- 
gions. 98% no touch freight. 
Have weekends off. Fuel, per- 
formance, safety bonuses. 
CDL-A (877)341 -4783.. 



Flatbed Owner Operators: 
LOOK NO FURTHERI Atlas 
O/O's never look lor a loadl 
Earnings are $130,000 + per. 
year. Fuel & Tire program, 
weekly pay, direct deposit, 
home weekends, no hazmal. 
Call (888)527-3851. Ask lor 
Dan or Harry, www.allastaick- 
ing.com . 

FLEET OWNERS & Owner 
Operators 'Great Pay! "Great 
Frolghtl 'Great homellmel 
Colt or email todayl (8B8)78B- 
0166 - x303. 

kcomell@fmstrucWng.com 
FREIGHT MASTERS SYS-' 
TEMS. www.fmstrucking.com 



immediate position 
for qualified 

I Lead Teacher] 

I m Grayslake area for 
Icarly childhood center.1 

1 Starting salary is 
LlO-$13 with benefits] 

Call 
\847-548-4388 



1 loine can; provider Is seeking 
Home Care Aides & CNA* 
in service seniors wlihln the 
community. We ofTcr 
competitive Salaries, Holiday. 
Jl'ay, Vocation Pay, Itnvcl '•■* 
■J Tl rue, Mileage, Supplemental JH 
■Si Icallli Insurance, I'l.US 
i 1 IIONUS. MUST be reliable 
'Anml dependable. Bilingual 
jf Heuulrud. - 

I Please contact: 
Help at Home 
I 2504 Washington Street, 

Suite 203 
I wmikcKiui, II, noons 
I Pfu 047/023-4300 

\i P0JUB47«l23-40in 



I 



SALES/DESIGNER 
POSITION 

/Custom Closet 

Manufacturer 
/Designing/Selling 

Homo Organizing 

Cabinetry 
/Work from your 

Homo Office 
•Full Time position 

w/flcxlble In-home 

schedules 
/CAD oxp. a plus 
/Commission based, 

cam S2-5k monthly 
/Gas Allowance 
/CAD Training Provided 
Please fax/email resumes lo: 
615-802-0707 or 
ddole@dosetos.com 
Equal Opportunity Employer 



SECRETSHOPPERS NEED- 
ED FOR store evaluations. 
Gel paid to shop local stores, 
restaurants & theaters. Train- 
ing provided, flexible hours, 
email requlrod. (800)585- 
9024 X6474. 



SNOW PLOWER 

OWNER OPERATOR 

Northbrook/Dcerfiold 
Top Pay/Paid Gas . 
Quick Payouts! 



Pro Plowing 
• 847-272-7180 



MOVIE EXTRAS* EARN 
$150-S300/per day. All looks, 
types needed, TV, music vid- 
eos, commercials, film, print, 
no experience necessary. Call 
7 days (800)260-3949 x 3002. 

MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS & 
mofjolsl Make $75-$250/day. 
All ages & laces wanledll No 
oxp. required. FT/PTI 
(800)714-7501. 

MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS, 
modelsl Make $100- 
$300/day. No exp. req'd. 
"FT/PT. All looks needed! 
(800)341-0798. 

PHAT JOB - Hiring sharp out- 
going poople to TRAVEL US 
representing sport, fashion & 
news publications. Expense 
paid training, base guarantoe. 
Dally - weokly - monthly bo- 
nuses. Trans & hotel provid- 
ed, return trip guaranteed. 
Call today start tomorrow 
(800)282-0381. 

SALES 

$400 ,000+/y r 
HOW GOOD ARE YOU? 
Millionaire marketer to seml- 
retlro. Looking for TWO seri- 
ous maniacs to teach my 
buslnoss to. Top producers 
earning S30,000/mo. 

PLEASE, serious Inquiries on- 
ly. Commlsslon/bolusos 
(866)687-6856. 

SECRET SHOPPERS NEED- 
ED. For store evaluations. 
Got paid to shop. Local 
stores, restaurants & (heaters. 
Training provided, lloxiblo 
hours. Email requlrod. 
(800)585-9024 X6333. 



Want to Save 
Big Bucks?? 

w w 9 *4p 31 u} O 

LAKELANDS 
CLASSIFIEDS 
CAN HELP YOU 
FIND THE RIGHT 
EMPLOYEES FASTI I 
TO PLACE YOUR 
JOB OPPORTUNI- 
TIES IN OUR CLAS- 
SIFIED SECTION, 

JUST CALL 
MONDAY-FRIDAY, 

8AM-5PM. 
(847)223-8161 or 

(847) 223-2691 



WE HAVE REGIONAL drivers 
who'll earn over $72,000 Ihls 
yoarl How much will YOU 
earn? Homo weeklyl We sim- 
ply ofler morel HEARTLAND 
EXPRESS (800)441-4953 
www.heartlandexpress.com . 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



RN or RN Pendln 



Busy pcillnlrlc uHTcc 

looking Tor a nurse 

2dnyspcrwi:ck- 

I Sat. am per month 

inLII>LTlyvlllc& 

Ijikc Forest offices. 

General nursing 
duties include: 

•Labs 'Injections 

•PlioncTtlnge 
•Patient Education 
Call Nlla © 
847-362-5707 
Fax resume to: 
847-362-4615 



Experienced 
CIMAs 



- 



„_^ 



Make a difference in the 

quality of life of Seniorsl 

Come and Go 

CNAs lo provide 

exceptional private duty 

Home Care. 

847-543-1330 



225 



Business • 
Opportunities 



EARN S4375 WEEKLY! Proc- 
essing simple e-mails onlinel 
525/per email sontl Answer 
simple surveys online! $25- 
$75/per survey! Free Govern- 
ment Grants! $10,000- 
S250.000 never ropayl 
www.fastca5halhomo.com . 



GOLF BUSINESS PLAY tols 
of goll. Play better goll. Help 
poople thru charities. Earn an 
awesome Income & il's a 
business expense. (800)516- 
8767 24/7. 



LEARN TO MAKE your annu- 
al Income Home based, bo 
your own boss, have time, 
Ireedom. Call now, 2«minute 
msg. (BOOJ480-2108. 

LOOKIG FOR A SECOND 
INCOME? JOIN THE TEAM, 
THE I TEAM. My wife and I 

are building teams ol winners 
and aro looking for others thai 
are eager to do Iho same and 
make some money to supple- 
ment or even replace your 
current Income. Give us a call 
and we can set up a lime to 
explain Iho system to you, all 
it will cost Is about 1 hour of 
your time. Call Steven 
{847)322-6612 
lh proachprouD@toam -loam.biz 



SALES EXECUTIVES: EARN 
like a CO without the stress. 
Call (800)259-0519. Rl- 
chardFolix.blz. 



J/1 Company Swooping tho 
Nationl 

For Business Minded Womon. 

Have lun selling Lingerie & 

Romance Products In your 

area. Floxibte Investment 

Packages. Maka your own 

Schodulo, a vera go rep makes 

S65/porhr. profit. 

Wo hire Quality not Quantity 

& we TRAIN for Success) 

Contact Surprise Parties, 

District O II Ice 

(047)515-3434 

Visit me on ihe web 6 

www.shannaialud.Burprise- 

pariilos.com . 



S1000+CASH DAILY! RE- 
TURNING 2-mlnule phone 
calls from ome. No sellllng. 
No convincing. No explaining. 
Not a job or MLM. (800)715- 
7330. 

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE 
Do you earn SBOO/day? Your 
own local candy route. In- 
cludes 30 machines & candy. 
All for $9995. (800)893-1185. 

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE. 
Do you earn up lo S800/day? 
Your own local candy route. 
30 Machines & Candy. All for 
$9995. (800)453-5882 

AINWB0213. 

ARe" YOU MAKING 

$l7l0/por ' week? All cash 
vonding routes with prime lo- 
cations available nowl Under 
S9000 Invostmenl required. 
Call toll free: (24-7) (800)668- 
9569... 



240 


Child Care 



250 


Scliool/Iiistniclion 



301 


Antiques 



310 


Bazaars/Crafts 




1402: Instructions for a Granny 

Square, Pineapple stitch, or 

Striped afghan to crochet. 

Crochet 1/2 circle hearth rug or 

table runner, Also in full color is a 

see stitch or tumblin ribbon 
ofghon to knit Clear instructions. 
5 afghons, table runner & rug. A 
great value. This pattern is $3.15 
plus $1.50 shipping & handling, 

Make Checks Payable To: 

Reaoer Mail, Dept, S6101 

Box 520, Luoihgtoh, Ml 49431 

PltM NAME, ADKlSS, ZIP, 

FAntSN NUMB t RAND StZ£ 
VISA&HASURCMO M 

■WW ( tfMai daft 



naHDHrjBPHDH 
Mentor Quest 

fixes. your computer fast! 

Call today at: 

847-740-2622 

or visit our website at: 

WWW.MENTOROUEST.COM 



NEED A NEW computer? Bad 
credit. No problem! Buy a now 
computer Now/pay for it later. 
New computers, laptops from 
S20/month. Coll (800)311- 
1542. 



328 



firewood 



ROUND LAKE DAY CARE 
IN MY PRAIRIE POINT 
SUB. HOME 
Has openings for 5 FT-ogos 
1-5 yr old. Meals & hoallhy 
snacks & structured days 
w/planned activlllos. 
Ask lor Debbie (847)740- 
1442, 



SITTER NEEDED FOR 2 
boys, 4 & 2-1/2 in our Lake 
Villa home, Mon-Fri., 1pm- 
6pm. S150/wk. (847)340- 
8543. 



DEGREES ONLINE FROM 
home 100%. Job Placement 
Asslstnace. Compute & fi- 
nancial old If qualify. Call 
loll free(066)658-2121 

www.onllnolldown tcrt ech.c 
om. 



ANTIQUE 1930'S LIGHT 
WOOD DININGROOM TA- 
BLE w/1 captain chair & 3 
side chairs. Good condi- 
tion. SlOO/bost. (847) 543- 
9534. 



FIREWOOD 

CALL FOR 

QUALITY WOOD & 

QUICK DELIVERY!! 

. L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. seasoned 

mixed & 

hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEtll 

CALL ABOUT OUR 

PRE-SEASON 

SPECIALS!! 

Home (847) 223-31 61 

cell (847) 845-8027. 



330 


Garage 
KtmtmageSalc 



AFTER YOU'VE HAD YOUR 
BIG SALE, and Ihero is still 
things that just did not go.... 
Call us at LAKELAND News- 
papers and run It undor the 
"FREE or Giveaways" classi-*" 
lied column. FREE ADS are 
NO CHARGE! (847) 

223-8161,0X1. 191. 



338 



Horses & Tacks 



SADDLE SHOP 

Western & English. 

NowAJsod 

Saddles/Equipment, 

Carts/Harness. We Trado, 

Tho Corral, Inc. 

Sullivan, WI. ' 

(262)593-0040. 

TRAILERSII TRAILERS!! 

150+ Horso-Slock-Flatbod. 

Now/Used. Aluminum/Slool. 

7-MaJor Brands. Servlco, 

Hitches, wiring, trades. 

TRAILERS WANTED. 

Financing Available 

The Corral, Inc. 

Sullivan, WI. 

(262)593-8048. 

www.thecorrollnc.com . 



340 



Household Goods 

I'uniilure 



FOR SALE SOFA, chair, (2) 
lablos, S250/bosl. (847)543- 
0440. 



CONSOLE PIANO & 
MATCHING BENCH, 
pocan color, $450. Din- 
ingroom sot, table 
44x66, (2) 18" loaves & 
6 higliback chairs, 
heavy carved dark 
wood, S400. (847)526- 
5176. 



MATTRESS DISOUNT 
WAREHOUSE. 

LUXURY LiQUOATION 

SALE 
Lowest price guarantee. 
No high-pressure sates. 
30 + Stylos on Display 

1 CD's in Slock! 

Mattresses os low as: 

■S49-Twin 

S65 - Full 

$75 - Queen 

$149 -King 

27992 W, Rt.120-Lakemoor 

(at Fisher Rd, botween Danoll 

Rd & Rt. 12). 

No Appointment needed. 

OPEN - Mon-Sot. 11o-5p; 

(847)687-5030. 

(815)578-4200. 

Wo Deliver. 

V/Mc/Dlsc. 



TARGET 

YOUR 
MARKET!! 

Place An Ail Willi 



l^^fiyirOTml 



Call (847) 223-8101 
Tax (847) 223-2001 

< J.iss = | 

Y'liittrhuiiliiirili.ixoiii r 

r 7il 



IHasaH^BO^ESBHi 



«*r 



I fe 



C20 Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



December 16-22, 2005 



340 



Household Goods 
Furniture 



348 


Lawn/Garden 




350 



Miscellaneous 




500 



Homes For Sale 



500 


Homes For Sale 



500 


Homes For Sale 



ANTIQUE 1930'S LIGHT 
WOOD DINiNGROOM TA- 
BLE w/1 captain chair & 3 
side chairs. Good condi- 
tion. $100/bost. (647) 543- 
9534. 



BUY FURNITURE 

WHOLESALE!! 
DON'T PAY RETAIL! 

UNBEATIBLE PRICES 

3pc Leather Sofa Set 

S850/set 
Mlcroflber Sectional 
w/lthr trim p\nowa...S5S5 
3pc Chromo Leg 
Deluxe Leathor Sot S1095 
Italian Leather Sola $350 
Ashloy Leathor Sec. w/2 
RecIIners /Sleeper $1695 
5pc Oak Bdrm Sot $29,0 
Solid Wood Louis 
Plillllppe Bedroom Sot 
Gpc Cherry BdrmSot $350 
Twin Mattress Sot S60 
Full Mattress Set S65 
Queen Mattress Set S8Q 
Queen Obi PltlowTop 
Deluxe Mattress Set $175 
King Mattross Sot $Z5Q 
5 pc Dinette Set $95 

5pc Blk DR Set S150 
7pc Cherry Fnsd Dr $390 
Chippendale Stylo Dtnlng 
RoomSet w/Chlna 5J135 
Futon w/Doluxo 
Mattress $100 

3PC Sofa Set $350 

Ashloy 3pc Sofa Sot $750 
Asrt'd Now Couches $200. 
Computer Desk $95 

Lrg Italian Bar S1090 
We Wilt Beat 
ALL PRICES 
Don't Miss This Sale!! 
■ Can Deliver Days 
VISIT OUR WEBSITE 

BBUy 

www. shBldoncord.com 

(773)973-7070 

(773)817-4077 

OPEN 7 DAYS 

Se Habla Espanol 
SHELDON CORD 

WHOLESALE 
2201 W.DEVON AVE 
CHICAGO, IL 60659 



DO YOU NEED TO 
SELL AN INEXPEN- 
SIVE ITEM FOR 
$100 OR LESS? 

GET YOUR AD IN THE 

11 "LAKELAND" HOME 

TOWN PAPERS, THE 

GREAT LAKES 

BULLETIN 

& 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

FOR ONLY $6 PER WEEK 

BY CALLING 

(047)223-8161 

ASK FOR USA. 

EXT. 191 



■ 

■ Mission Style Quoen 
Size Bod For Sale 

Cherry Color Wood. 

2 years old 

$400 obo 

■Quean Slzo Down 

Malross pad, 6mo old 

$100 

■ Cho rry colo r wino rack 
cabinet 

$90. 
Please call: 
847-970-7511 | 



BEAVER EATER 8 IN. 
WOOD CHIPPER. 

S2,500/bc3t. (847) 845-0027. 



FIREWOOD 

CALL FOR 

QUALITY WOOD & 

QUICK DELIVERY!! 

L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. seasoned 

mixed & 

hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEH! 

CALL ABOUT OUR 

PBE-SEASON 

. SPECIALS!! 

Home (847) 223-3161 

cell (847) 845-8027. 



349 


Clothing 



BLACK LEATHER COAT, 

wilh black fox lur collar, 3/4 
length, XL, $250/bosl. (847) 
662-4194, cell (224) 522- 
5490. 



350 


Miscellaneous 



DO YOU NEED TO SELL 

THAT INEXPENSIVE ITEM 

FOR $100 OR LESS. 

GET YOUR AD IN THE 

11 HOMETOWN PAPERS 

THE 

GREAT LAKES 

BULLETIN 

& 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

FOR ONLY $5 PER WEEK 

BY CALLING 

(847)223-8161 

EXT 191 
ASK FOR LISA. 



LOOKING FOR 
MERCHANDISE? 

Did you know? According to 
Iho Newspaper Association of 
America, more than 20% of all 
adults have looked lor mer- 
chandise In newspaper classi- 
fied ads In the past 12 
months. Call Lakeland News- 
papers Classified Dept.. and 
your stuff could be going 
home wilh them. Call 
(B47)223-8161 today. Visa, 
Mastercard and Discover 
Card accepted. 

SNOWBLOWERS, 

SNOWTH ROWERS. 

$50 & up. 

(847)212-9039. 



SHE SHAWLS 

'Dlscrolely nurse in 

Church, S loro , Mall, 

Rostauranl, etc. 

•Great Baby Showor Gilt 

•Fashionable enough to 

wear lor all occasions 

'Four unique styles to 

choose from 

'Hand-Made design 

'Special orders accepted. 

For moro Info. 

Contact Melissa 

(815)385-4978 



MAILBOXESl Harioy David- 
son, Nascar fl's 24, 20, 18 & 
2. Great Christmas Gilts. 
Closeout priced @ $49.95/ea. 
(847)223-0361. 

Selling out Everything 

In Stock - 70% OFF. 

Coll before coming 

Miniature village 

1725 50th Sl-Konosha 

(262)65601 BB. ' 



PLACE A 



350 


Miscellaneous 



CLASSIFIED AD 



MEDIA 



WD 223-8161 




Looking for a unique and 
unexpected Christmas gift? 

Order the Commemorative IL Route 66 

license plate for those Roulo 66 enthusiasts! 

Cost Is only S25 plus shipping & handling. 

Vehicle plates available through IL Sec, of Rats. 
I.lsre inform! ton at w fcosMeGG jyg or call 

800-252-8930 or 217-7S5-52I5. 
Illinois Route 66 Heritage Project/ 

e*Oirj0.raiE«amiStiV^klL62rai| 
217-525-7S80 mLxisraJSffiorg 




WOLFF TANNING BEDS AF- 
FORDABLE & CONVENIENT 
Tan at home paymonls (ram 
S29/monlh. FREE Color Cata- 
logue. Cail today (866)!LUV- 
SUN 

www.lslandlann1ngbeds.com . 
■v 

TIMBER 75YRS. OLD, 2- 
1/2"x13"x15'. Clear pine. .No 
knots. Ideal lor building man- 
tle, $25. (847) 356-1146. 

(1)5HP2-STAGE 

SNOWBLOWEH, $120. 

(1)ToroS200, $90. 

(847)546-4309. 

A HOT TUB NEW 5-person, 
lounger, waterfall, colored 
lights. Sacrifice $1,875. 
(847J354-2B28 . Can deliver. 

POOL TABLE 8FT. 1 In. 
slate, NEW In box. Sacrifice 
$1,400.(847)354-2828. 

FREE GOLF GIFT Irom Fuz- 
zy Zoeller at www.GollByFuz- 
zy.com Become a "Master- 
Putter" Indoors this winter. 
Used by PGA-TOUR profes- 
sionals worldwide. Supplies 
limited due to holiday de- 
mand. www.GollByBuzzy. 
(877)389-9653 toll free. 

•FREE DIRECTV SATELLITE 
for 4 rooms. FREE Tivo/DVr. 
Add HDTV. 220 Channels + 
locals. Pkgs from 

$29.99/monlh. First 500 or- 
ders got FREE DVD Player. 
(866)641-7031 Promo 

M 16026. 

2 SETS OF LIFT truck forks, 
42 inches long, $100 a pair or 
best. Lilt tyruck cago, $100 or 
best. Underwater camera, first 
$250 buys It. (647)382-7499. 



358 



Musical 

Instrumenis 



CONN ORGAN w/foot pedals 
& rhythm box, exc. cond., 
good lor home or church, 
$500 (847)223-7188. 

PIANO - DAVIS & Co., $500. 
(847)540-8889. 

PRINCETON FENDER GUI- 
TAR AMP, grt. cond., mlc. In- 
cluded. Cheap for only $250. 
Dean electric guitar MLX in 
hard case, $225. (847) 249- 
0816. 



360 



Pets & Supplies 



CHRISTMAS GIFT 

PITBULL Puppies 

bom Oct. 20. 6-fe- 
males, 1 male, 2 red 

nose, 4 black & white, 1 ' 

brown. . S175-S275. 

(847)231-6468 "or (847) 
521-3884. 



FOUR KITTENS TO GOOD 
HOMES ONLY. (847) 625- 
8771. 

GERMAN SHEPHERD DOG 
PUPS, AKC. Classic pups 
bred from the finest bloodlines 
the breed has to offer. Perfect 
temperament and great Intelli- 
gence for family or service 
work. Fully guaranteed. Over 
30 years experience. Slate Li- 
censed. To learn more visit: 
WWW.SHEWANA.COM or 
call us at (815)943-2020. 

LOOKING TO ADOPT A FE- 
MALE BEAGLE OR BEA- 
GLE MIX. (any age). To a 
good home. Coll Jill (847) 
980-7778. 



370 



Wanted To Buy 



BUYING COMIC BOOK 
COLLECTIONS. Single 

books or large collections. 
Call Rob (847) 672-9073 
leave message. 



BUYING STAR WARS 

& G.I. JOE TOYS 

From 70's & CO's. One piece 

to whole collection. 

Call Rob (847) 672-9073 

leave message. 



Slot Machines WANTED- 
ANY CONDITION- or Parts. 
Also JUKE BOXES, MUSIC 
BOXES, Nickelodeon end 
Coke Machines. Paying 
CASHI Cell (630)985-2742. 

TOP DOLLAR PAID 

Antiques & Collectibles. One 

piece to entire household. 

(847)394-5579. 



tfnfrWANTED ** 

GIRLS RIEDELL 

FIGURE SKATES, 

SIZE 3-3 1/2 

(847)973-1585. 



ADORABLE PETS 
AT BEST PETS, LTD. 

Adorable,.. 
Beagle, Boxer, Dachs- 
hund, Maltese, Poodlo. Pug- 
gle, Shih-Tzu & Small Breed. 

TERRIERS: Calm, 

Birds, saltwater fish & kittens. 

All our puppies Vet checked, 

health guaranteed. 

Specialized boarding. 

(847)838-BEST. 

M-F 9am-7pm. 

Sat. 9am-6pm. 

Closed Sunday. 

AKC COCKER SPANIELS, 
10wks old, 3-black, 1 -brown, 
$450. (815)653-5314. 

AKC PUPS 

Basset, Beagle, Border Collie, 

Cocker Spaniel, 

Dachshund, 

Lab, Lhasa Apso, Pom, 

Shlpporxe, Schnauzer, 

Springer Spaniel, 

Welmaraner, 

Terriers: Cairn, Rat, Scotlie, 

Wostio, Yorklo. 

Fox; Smooth, Wire, 

•Highlander Cattlo. 

Gerald Schulz 

(920)526-3512. 

AMERICAN. BULLDOG Pup- 
ples, 10wks, NKC registered, 
Johnson line, vet chocked, 
shots, wormed, mlcro-chlp- 
ped, ready now, bolh parents 
on promises, $750/oa. Will 
hold for Christmas. 
(847)338-6535. 

BREEDING PAtR-CRESTED 
GECKOS. They eat baby- 
food! All supplies + enclosure. 
$120.(847)201-1891. 

VET CHECKED AKC 
BICHON PUPPY, 

male, little fluff ball, had 
shots, dewormed, 

$400/best. (262)862- 
1614. 

GERMAN SHORT-HAIRED 
POINTER. Mom & dad bolh 
AKC, great hunting lines, 
ready lo go homo December 
19th; bolh solid liver & some 
patched & tickes. $450-$500. 
(815)678-4776. 



500 


Homes For Sale 



wsss 

CASH BACK 

When you buy a home 

through Bresnahan 

Real Estate Services. 

We'll Dfly_j£Oj|15% ol the 

commission we earn 

when the deal is closed. 

Call Malt Bresnahan 

(847)682-0562. 



4YR OLD Round Lake 
Helghta-4bd/2.5ba., 2.5-car 
gar. w/hrdwd I Irs, patio, fned 
yrd, fnshd bsmnt. Beautifully 
decorated, must see. LakeVil- 
la Schools - $278,900. 
(847)652-5347. 



A RENT-TO-OWN 

4-bd., 3.5 bo.. 3-car gar., 
fin, bsmt. Flexible Terms 

Up to $400 rent credit. 
Call 24 hr. rec. msg. 

1-866-253-9160 X61. 



1 



ABOUT TO LOSE YOUR 
HOME TO FORECLOSURE? 
In our last 6 rescues tho 
homeowner left Iho closing 
with cash. 

Call (847)327-1455 x 3. 



ADORABLE 3-BD. 

RANCH on fenced doubto 
lot. Eat-in kit., Ig. In. all 
appls., extra deep 2-1/2 
cor hid., gar. w/workshop, 
wldo bktp. drive, wooded 
yd. $162,500. Will go 
FHAA/A, Century 21 
Care, Carol Bradley 
(815)344-4240. 



ATTACHED SINGLE FAMILY 
3bd/2.5ba., 2-car gar., Inshd 
bsmnt. 361 Joren Tr-Anlloch. 
$178,000. (847)754-4219. 



ATTENTION ACTIVE DUTY. 

Put your BAH to work for'youl 
New Construction, Single 
Family Homes, VA/FHA Fore- 
closures, Investment Proper- 
ties, Relocating? Call James 
at (847)374-9377. CBS Real- 
tors. Liconsod In Illinois and 
Wisconsin. 
wawJalMnatKUjaoflnifaisfiiLccm 



"ATTENTION BOATERS" 

Hillside Ranch In Fox 

Lake Hills SubDv. 

Which has the best lake 
rights on the Chain O' 
Lakes. The home over- 
looks Stanton Bay & is 
adjacent to the Subdv's 
Boat Harbor & Boat 
Ramp(boat slip also avail.) 
This Is a one-of-kind 
location pkg. - 
3bdsi2ba, 
2-car hid garage. 
w/Lake View from both 
decks & both 
levels of home. 
This deal won't last longll 
'$295,000. Call tor appt. 
(847)302-7444. 



BEACH PARK 55+ Gated 
Community, lrg 3bd/2ba„ 
home w/den. lam. rm & much 
morel $252,400. (847)762- 
8016. 



BEACH PARK: 3bd/2ba 
home w/a 20x20 alt' garage, 
28x22 living room, berber car- 
peting, bsmnt, woodbumlng 
FP In masster bdrm, east of 
Sheridan on a cul-de-sac, 
newer roof, shows greatl 
$179,500. Call Craig Stein 
RE/MAX Showcase 
(847)624-6184. . 

BEAUTIFUL RANCH HOME 

FSBO - 2bd/2ba., 2-car gar., 

all new "appliances, FP & 

many upgrades. Fenced-in 

yrd. Grayslake Schools. 

PRICED FOR FAST SALEI 

$189,500 

(312)307-1358. 

BUYING HOUSES NOWI 

SERIOUS INVESTOR 

LOOKING FOR HOUSES 

TO BUY! CASHI1 

Any situation or condition. 

Can close quickly. 

No Equity. 

No Problem. 

(847)612-6393 

Bob or Jennifer. 

BY OWNERBRISTOL, Wl. 

4bd/2.5ba., lrg 1/3 ac. privacy 
fence, mature Irees, huge 
deck off of tremendous eat-In 
kit. w/lsland. Main llr. laundry, 
major appli's incld'd. Totally 
updated older home, C/A & 
heat. French doers load Into 
enclosed porch. 2-car gar. + 
workshop. Exc. schools, low 
taxes! City water/sewer. Move 
In $169,900. (317)512-8422. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER 
7529 40TH AVE 
KENOSHA, Wl 
(Just off Hwy. 50). 
$145,900 
Pros tine South Side Cape 
Cod. 3-bedroom/1-bath. Fin- 
ished basement, 1.5 car ga- 
rage. Remodeled throughout. 
MLS #795837: Buyers agent 
welcome 2.5% co-broke. 
(262)694-8422. or e-mail: 
8lamdunkQall2easy.net - 

FSBO -GENOA CITY, Wl 

$199,900. Living Rm, Dining 
Rm, FR, kitchen, 3bd/2,5ba., 
2-car gar., C/A, professionally 
landscaped, fenced in yard 
w/shed. 

www.ownors.com 
(262)279-6463. 

GENEVA, IL BEAUTIFUL 5- 
bedrooms, 2-bas., 

2,000sq.tt. Completely re- 
modeled, stainless steel ap- 
pliances, granite counter- 
tops, maple cabinets, 1/2 
acre lot, new bathrooms. 
2O'X40' Inground pool. 
$389,000. View pics: 
www.602wlllow.com 
(847) 331-1247. 



ANTIOCH- GORGEOUS 
Lake Catherine Lakelronl 
3bd/2ba,, fnshd bsmnt w/wet 
bar, 3-car gar. 

SPECTACULAR VIEWS 

$659,900. 

INGLESIDE • Stanton Boy 

Completely . remodeled 

5bd/2ba., w/fnshd walk-out, 3- 

car gar. 

A STEAL AT: $519,900. 

Call Holly-RE/MAX Grand 

(847)587-8200 ext. 137. 



MCHENRY/LAKEMOOR 
Near Roule 12, 3-bd., 2.5 
ba., 2 story w/bsmt., 2-car 
gar., all appls., f/p, C/A, 
1st. fir. fam. & laundry- 
rooms. Vaulted ceilings, 
skylights, LR, DR, master 
w/walk-ln closet, full ba, 
w/showor & soaking lub. 
$253,000. Call Century 21 
Caro, 
www.mchon ry4soiQ 1 cQm 



Carol Bradley, (B1 5)344- 
4240. 



GINSBERG & 

ASSOCIATES 

PRIVATE REAL 

ESTATE 

INVESTORS 

WE BUY, REHAB 

& SELL HOUSES 

AND 

APARTMENT 

BUILDINGS. 

*Good credit, but 

no money? 

Call us! 

*You have 

money, but can't 

get a home 

loan? Call us! 

* We offer lease 

to own 
*Land contract 

agreements 

* We have rentals 

*Use our lender 

and qualify for 

no money down 

with our 

assistance 

*We STOP 

foreclosures 

by buying your 

house 

Choose from 

our list of 

properties priced 

below appraisal. 

'Chain Lakefront 

homes NOW 

available. 

Also, free 

remodeling 

estimates! 

A Company you 

can count on, 

the name you 

trust 

Scott H. 

Ginsberg 

Owner/CEO 

CALL TODAY! 

(847)293-2000 

ginsberghomes® 

comcast.net 

GINSBERG 

ENTERPRISES. 

COM 



GRAYSLAKE MANOR 
3BDR Brick Ranch, w/full 
bsmnt, 2.5 car garage, quiet 
location, $235,000. 

(647)223-7899. 

GRAYSLAKE 

NEW CONSTRUCTION 

3bd/3ba., w/s.s. appli's., 

Granite, Hardwood floors, 

att. 2-car htd garage, 

Vaulted ceilings. 

18260 Belvidere $269,999 

Call Diane Blachno 

(847)962-0736 

Major Enterprises, Inc. 

GRAYSLAKE: 3bd/2,5ba.. 2- 
car att. garage, Inshd English 
bsmnt, 42" kitchen cabinets, 
master bedrm w/separote 
bathroom & walk-In closet, 
deck & community offers 
gym/clubhouse. $174,800. 

Call Craig Stein 
RE/MAX Showcaso 

(847)624-6184. 

GURNEE: LRG 4bd/3ba 
home w/3-car hid, att. garage, 
great In-Law arrangement 

w/2nd kitchen In lower level, 
sauna, vaulted ceilings, larg- 
est lot In subd. Low taxes. 
$324,900. Call Craig Stein 
RE/MAX Showcaso 
(847)624-6184 



HANDY-MAN SPECIAL 

WAUKEGAN-2bd/1ba. 

$59,900. (847)774-2112 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT 

LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
INDYMAC BANK, FSB 
Plaintiff, 
-V.- 
ROBERT A. TARKOWSKi, et 
al 

Defendants 
05 CH 829 
NOTICE OF SALE . 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered in the above 
cause on July 20, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on December 29, 2005, at the 
front door of the Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as set 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
Commonly known as 2536 
GIDEON AVE., Zlon, -IL 
60099 

Property index No. 04-21- 
303-017 

The real estate Is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
The judgment amount was 
$120,254.96. 

Sale terms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close of the auction; the 
balance, In certified funds, Is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subject lo general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
lor sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In 'AS IS' condi- 
tion. Tho sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court 

If the sale Is set aside for any 
reason, the Purchaser at the 
sale shall bo entitled onty to a 
return of the deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against the 
Mortgagor, tho Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attorney. ■ 
Upon payment in full of the 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will entitle the purchaser 
to a deed to the real estate af- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT be 
open lor inspection and plain- 
till makes no representation 
as lo the condition of the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check tho 
court file to verify oil Informa- 
tion, 

For information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: The Sale Clork, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between the 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for the sales department.. 
Please refer to file number 
14-05-5355. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 238-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES. 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-5355 
ARDCfr 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiffs 
attorney Is deemed to be a 
debt collector attempting lo 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose; 



MTJHETHW 

4-bd., 2-ba., 2-story w/lin. 

bsmt. Fam. & Rec. Rms., 

C/A, frpl., all appls,, 

2-car gar. $238,900. 

Century 21 Care. 

Call Carol Bradley 

(615)344-4240. 



LINDENHURST 
5YR. NEW . 
WATERFRONT 
CUSTOM BUILT HOME 

On Lake Watertord. Wa- 
terfront w/dock. 4-bd„ 2- 
1/2 ba.; hrdwd, firs.,, vault- 
ed entry w/oak staircase, 
911. ceilings. Formal DR 
Hows to gourmet oak kit., 
w/dual ovens, Island 
w/Jonair Grill. Oversized 
bd's with huge master bd, 
w/vol, ceilings, WIC, Ja- 
cuzzi bath & sop. shower. 
Full bsmt. FOR SALE by 
OWNER $399,900. Call 
lor appt. (847)356-1218. 



NO BANK QUALIFYING 

NO DOWN PAYMENT 

NO CREDIT AP 

As little as 3 payments moves 

you in. 3-bd„ 1-ba„ frpl., now 

kit., appls., furnace. $124,000. 

Cat! now (847)494-9533. 



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December 16-22, 2005 




CLASSIFIED 



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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 

THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 

CIRCUIT 

LAKE COUNTY. ILLINOIS 

INOYMAC BANK. FSB 

Plaintiff, 

-V.- 
ROBERT A. TARKOWSKl 
A/K/A ROBERT. TARKOW- 
SKl, et al 
Defendants 
05'CH 830 . 
NOTICE OF SALE . 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant' to a 
Judgment oF Foreclosure and 
Sale entered in the above 
cause on July 20, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on Decomber 29, 2005. at the 
Iront door of the Lsko County 
Courthouse. 16 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, !L, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as set 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
Commonly known as 3016 
EMMAUS AVE., Zlon, IL 
60099 

Property Index No. 04-28- 
211-021 

The real estate Is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
The judgment amount was 
5110,122.87. 

Sale terms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close of (he auction; the 
balance, in certified funds, Is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subject to genera! real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and in 'AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court.. 

II the sale is set aside for any 
roason, the Purchaser at the 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return of the deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against the 
Mortgagor, the Mortgages or 
the ; Mortgagee's attomoy. 
Upon, payment In full of the 
amount bid, the purchasor will, 
receive-,, a ; Certificate, of Sale 
that will entitle the. purchaser 
to a deed to the real estate af - 
• ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to the condition of the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are. admonished to chock tho 
court file to verily all Informa- 
tion. 

For information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney; The Sale Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.O. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100. BURRRIDGE.IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between the 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for tho sales department.. 
Please refer to llle number 
14-05-5393. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Street * Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312)236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD. SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630)794:9876- - . , ..,,' 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-5393 
ARDCfl 00468002 , ^v 
NOTE: Pursuant to. the,. Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that. Plaintiff's 
attomoy Is deemed to be, a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. . 

•SPECTACULAR 3-STORY 
QUIET END-UNIT ON POND, 
Mature Trees, Lako Rights, 
Over 2300 Sq.Ft. Main Fir. 
Mslr. Bdrm. & Ldry & Eat-In 
Kitchen. Views Throughout. 

2bd/2.5ba., Lolt. Full-Finished 
W/O Bsmnt. to Pond w/Patlo. 
20' Cathedral Ceiling w/2 sky- 
. lights.. Gas FP. Dble. Dock lo 
Pond. Huge Walk-In Closets. 
STORAGE GALOREI Up- 
graded Berber Carpet. Sec/ 
Sys., 2-Car Garage, All Appli- 
ances, Pels, Whole House 
Water Flit. w/RO. 3% CO-OP. 
(1347)337-1310. * 

nIw HOUSE-HANDICAP- 
PED EQUIPPED, 3bd/2ba, 
1650 sq.ft., 640 sq/ft. attach- 
ed van accessible finished ga- 
rage, between Kenosha & 
Lake Geneva, 1/4 mile from 
Hwy 50. $245,000. (847)417- 
2300. 



500 


Homes For Sale. 



500 


Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT 

LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, 
INC.. AS NOMINEE FOR 
PRISM MORTGAGE COM- 
PANY 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 
ERIC THOMPSON A/K/A 
ERIC C. THOMPSON, et al 
Defendants 
03 CH 1660 • 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the above 
cause oh May 25, 2005, on 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation' will al 11:00 AM 
on December 27, 2005, at the 
front door of the Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL,;600B5, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as set 
forth below,' the following de- 
scribed real estate;, t -. 
Commonly known 1 as 632 
DIXON COURT, Gurnee, IL 
60031 

Property Index No. 07-28- 
205-014 

The real estate Is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
The judgment amount was 
5194,744.94. 

Sale terms: 25% down of tho 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close of the auction; the . 
balance, In certified funds, Is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. Tho subject property Is 
subject to general real ostato 
taxes, special -assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and in "AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court. 

If the sale Is sol aside for any 
reason, the Purchaser at the 
sate shall be entitled only to a 
return of the deposit paid. .The ■ 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against the 
Mortgagor, tho Mortgagee or 
tho Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment In full of the 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
receive or Certificate of- Sale 
that will entitle the. purchasor 
to a deed to tho real estato al- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
Tho property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to tho condition of the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished lo check the 
court file. to verify all Informa- 
tion. ' ' ' 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiff's attorney; TheSale Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 botwoon the 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for the sales department.. 
Ploaso rofer to file number 
14-03-A392. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Street • Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312)236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney Fllo No.: 14-03-A392 
AROCtf 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to tho Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney Is deemed to be a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 

INGLESIDE - OVER 4000+ 
llvlng square feet on a premi- 
um 1/2 acre lotl Full finished 
basement w/custom wal-bar, 
3.5 baths, . 1st fir mastor 
bodrm w/lavlsh bath, custom 
oak bookcases In don, FP, 
solid oak doors & quality trim 
work, many other bails & 
Whistles! $424,500. 

Call Craig Stein 

RE/MAX Showcase 

(847)624-6184. 

RANDALL TOWNSHIP 

Twin Lakos, Wi. 

33521 t16lhSi. 

Mechanics Drvaml 

4bd/2ba., approx. 2500sq.f(., 

1.78 acres, 2-gar's-2B , x28' & 

' flgyfin'. I nrqer grtraa o has air 

rnmpmssor & auto lilt. 

LOW TAXES-By appoint only 

(262)909-0188 -Dave. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT 

LAKE COUNTY. ILLINOIS 
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, 
INC. AS NOMINEE.FOR CTX 
MORTGAGE COMPANY, 

LLC AND/OR ITS SUCCES- 
SORS 
Plaintiff. 
-V.- 
LAWRENCE M. CLINE. ot al 
Defendants 
05 CH 63 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered in the above 
cause on March 2, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM "* 
on December 29, 2005, at the 
front door of the Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as set 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
Commonly known as 815 
17TH STREET, North Chica- 
go. IL 60064 

Property Index No. 08-33- 
324-003 

The real estate -Is Improved 
with a single family rosldonce. 
Tho judgment amount was 
$116,282.75. 

Sale terms: 25% down ol the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at tho close of the auction; the 
- balance, In certified funds, Is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
ol title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and in "AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by tho 
court. 

If the sale Is sot aside for any 
reason, the Purchaser at the 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return ol the deposit paid. Tho 
Purchaser shall have no lur- 
ther recourse against Iho 
Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attorney, - 
Upon payment In" full of Iho 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
' that will entitle the purchaser 
lo a deed to the real estate af- 
ter confirmation of tho sale 
The property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to tho condition of the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished lo check the 
court fllo to verily all Informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tills attorney: The Solo 
Clerk, CODILIS & ASSOCI- 
ATES, P.C. , 15W030 
NORTH FRONTAGE ROAD, 
SUITE 100, BURR RIDGE, IL 
60527, (630) 794-9876 bo- 
tween the hours of 1 and 3 
PM only and ask for the sales 
department.. Please rofer to 
file number 14-05-128. 
THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street - Sullo 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
CO'DILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
PC 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-128 
ARDC*f 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney Is deemed to bo a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will bo usod 
for that purpose. 

WAUKEGAN: ALL BRICK. 
3bdrm side-by-sldo Duplox on 
north side of Waukegan, 2-car 
gar., each unit has Sbdrm's, a 
separate bsmnt & a FP, many 
recent updates Incld. newer 
roof, plumbing, new carpeting, 
remodeled kitchens & bath- 
rooms, freshly painted, one 
side rented for Si 095, 
$269,600. Call Craig Sloln 
RE/MAX Showcase 
(847)624-6184. 

ROUND LAKE ~~ 
FREMONT/MUNDELEIN 
SCHOOLS 
Lg. 4-bd., 2.6 ba., on comer 
lot, In new Sub. 1st. fir. den, 
2nd (Ir. loundryroom & bonus- 
room, 3-car gar. Nine housos 
(rom pool, park & clubhouse. 
5350,000. Emily (847)740- 
1985. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT 

LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
WASHINGTON MUTUAL 

BANK, F.A.. F/K/A WASH- 
INGTON MUTUAL HOME 
LOANS, INC. 
Plalntifl, 
-v.- 

DANIEL HERZOG A/K/A 
DANIEL A. HERZOG.etal 
Defendants 
05CH807 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment ol Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the above 
cause on July 20, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 3, 2006, at the' 
front door ol the Lako County 
Courthouse, 1B Norih County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as sol 
forth below, Iho following do- 
scribed real estate: 
Commonly known as 973 
PRINCETON COURT, Ver- 
non Hills, IL 60061 
Property Index No. 11-32- 
413-081 

The real estate Is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
Tho judgment, amount was 
$80,516.87. 

Sale terms; 25% down of tho 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close ol the auction; the 
balance, In certifiod lunds, Is 
due within twenty-lour (24) 
hours. The subject property is 
subject to gonoral real estato 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special (axes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
tor sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In *AS IS" condi- 
tion. Tho sale Is furthor sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court. 

If the sale is sot aside for any 
reason, the Purchaser at the 
sale shall bo entitled only to a 
return of tho deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall havo no fur- 
ther recourse against tho 
Mortgagor, Iho Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment tin'' lull of the 
amount bid, Iho purchasor will 
recoivo a Cortlticato of Sale 
that will entitle the purchasor 
to a deed to tho real osloto af- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
till makes no representation 
as to the condition ol the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to chock tho 
court lile to vorlfy ail Informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiff's attorney: Tho Sale Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE. IL 60527. 
(630) 794-9876 between tho 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask lor the sales department.. 
Please refer lo lile number 
14-05-5109. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney Rio No.: 14-05-5109 
ARDCff 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to tho Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney Is deemed to bo a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained. will bo usod 
for that purpose 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNETI , 
Visitclass0tokolandmodla.com to 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Internet, In 
all Lakeland Papers... The 
Great Lakes Bulletin and The 
Market Journal for only 
$24.00 for 4 linos (opproxl- 
. maloiy 16 words), then only 
.60c for oach additional line. 

THREE BD. RANCH on Dela- 
ny, Gumeo School Dlst. Lg. 
yd. & extra lg. gar. All this for 
$199,900. Call Cheryl Mohr 
for more details (847)636- 
2488, Century 21 Leech & 
Denoma. 

MUNDELEIN 2-BD. BRICK 
RANCH, 21yrs. old, lull bsmt. 
Pristine condition. $205,000. 
(847)322-9595. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

WELLS FARGO BANK MIN-" 
NESOTA, NATIONAL ASSO- 
CIATION, AS TRUSTEE FOR 
REGISTERED HOLDERS OF 
OPTOIN ONE MORTGAGE 
LOAN TRUST 2002-A, AS- 
SET-BACKED CERTIFI- 
CATES, SERIES 2002-A 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 

03 CH 1491 

ERICA HOMMES A/K/A ERI- 
CA ZALAR, el dl 
Defendants 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment ot Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In. the above 
cause on September 28, 
2005. an agent of The Judicial 
Sales Corporation will at 
11:00 AM on January 4, 2006, 
at the Iront door ol the Lake 
County Courthouse, 18 North 
County Street (East Door IN- 
SIDE), WAUKEGAN, IL, 
60085, sell at public auction 
to the highest blddor for cash, 
as sot forth bo low, tho follow- 
ing described real estate: 
Commonly known as 1210 
19TH STREET, Zlon, IL 
60099 

Property Indox No. 04-16- 
409-006 

The real estate Is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
The judgmont amount was 
5179,526.30. 

Sole terms: 25% down of tho 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close ol tho auction; tho 
balance, In certifiod funds, Is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. Tho subject property is 
subject lo general real estato 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estato and is otforod 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of tillo and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In "AS IS" condi- 
tion. The solo is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court, 

II the sale Is set aside lor any 
reason, tho Purchaser at ihe 
salo shall be entitled only to a 
rolum ol tho deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against tho 
Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or 
Ihe Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment In full of the' 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
recoivo a Certificate of Salo 
that will enlltle Ihe purchasor 
lo a deed to the real estato af- 
ter confirmation of Iho salo 
The proporty will NOT be 
opon for inspection and plain- 
till makes no representation 
as to the condition of tho 
proporty. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court file lo verily all informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiff's attomoy: Tho Sale Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between the 
hours ol 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for Ihe salos department.. 
Ploaso rofor to lile numbor 
14-03-9373. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Stroot • Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney Fllo No.: 14-03-9373 
ARDCff 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to Ihe Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you aro advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney is doomed to bo a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 2-bd. 
ranch, on 2 lots, w/2 -car gar., 
all appls. Closo to train, shop- 
ping. $132,900. Call Tonl 
Woodmostor, R/EMAX Ad- 
vantage (847) 356-8983. 

SOUTHERN ILLINOIS 

Beautiful 3bd/1.5ba.. unlnshd 
bsmnt, 2000 sq.ft., w/don & 
formal dining rm. Only 
$85,000. 

(808)426-9015. 

TWIN LAKES WISC. 3-bd. 
homo w/24x28 gar. Lakerights 
to Lako Elizabeth. $155,000. 
Call Ton! Woodmaster, 
RE/MAX Advantage (847) 
356-89B3. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

DEUTSCHE BANK NATION- 
AL TRUST COMPANY, 
TRUSTEE ON BEHALF OF 
THE CERTIFICATE HOLD- 
ERS OF MORGAN STANLEY 
ASS CAPITAL I INC, TRUST 
2004-NC-5 . 
Plainlilf, 
-v.- . 

BETTY PENDLEY. et al 
Defendants 
05CHB18 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In tho above 
cause on July 20, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 4, 2006, at the 
front door of tho Lako County 
Courthouso. 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to Ihe high- 
est blddor for cash, as sol 
lorth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
Commonly known as 20793 
N. ELIZABETH AVE, Prairie 
View. IL 60069 

Proporty Index No, 15-34- 
110-003 

Tho real estato is improved 
with a singlo family residence. 
The judgmont amount was 
5285,112,63. 

Salo terms: 25% down of ihe 
highest bid by certified lunds 
at tho closo ot tho auction; tho 
balance, In certilied funds, Is 
duo within twenty-lour (24) 
hours. Tho subject proporty Is 
subjocl to gonoral real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real ostato and is offered 
lor salo without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse lo 
Plaintiff and In 'AS IS" condi- 
tion. Tho salo Is lurthor sub- 
ject to continual i an by the 
court. 

II tho salo Is sot aside for any 
roason, Iho Purchasor at tho 
sale shall bo entitled only to a 
return of Iho deposit paid. Tho 
Purchasor shall havo no lur- 
thor recourse against Iho 
Mortgagor, Iho Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attomoy. 
Upon payment In full of tho 
amount bid, tho purchasor will 
receive a Cortillcale ol Sale 
that will entitle the purchaser 
to a dead lo tho roal ostato af- 
ter confirmation of the salo 
Tho proporty will NOT bo 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tilt makes no roprosontation 
ns to the condition of tho 
property. Prospective bidders 
aro admonished to chock the 
court lilo to verily all informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
till's attorney: Tho Salo Clork, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, I L 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between the 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for the salos department.. 
Ploaso rofor to filo numbor 
14-05-5042. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9B76 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-5042 
ARDCff 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to Iho Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney Is doomod to bo a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be usod 
for that purpose. 



INGLESIDE/FOX LAKE Walk 
lo Wooster Lake. 12 a part - 
monls, an 8 Hat & 4 Hat bldgs. 
On approx. ono acre. 
51 ,190,000. (847) 297-5018. 

MUNDELEIN 4-BD., VAI2 
ba., full bsmt. w/frpl., sop. en- 
trance, 1-1/2 car gar., all 
appls. Beautifully remodeled. 
$228,500. (847)726-0260. 

NO MONEY DOWN 3-bd., 1- 
ba., 2-car gar., Ilka new, 
Round Lako Park. S1 45,000. 
Call Pat (847)927-9114 Moll- 
dor Really. 



Sift? 

•3-8161 



uTOlfc: ^ 

847-223$t61 

Class@lakelanrJmedla.com 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT. LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS. 
INC. AS NOMINEE FOR GSF 
MORTGAGE CORPORA- 
TION AND/OR ITS SUCCES- 
SORS 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 

MARCO VISCAINO, 01 al 
Defendants 
05 CH 884 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant lo a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered in the above 
cause on July 20, 2005, an 
agent ot Tho Judicial Solos 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM , 
an January 4, 2006, at tho 
front door of the Lako County 
Courthouso, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to Iho high- 
est bidder for cash, as sot 
lorth below, Iho following de- 
scribed real ostato: 
Commonly known as 426 N. 
BERWICK BLVD., Wauko- 
gan, IL 60085 

Proporty Indox No. 08-20- 
110-026 

Tho real estato is Improved 
with a single family resldonco. 
The judgment amount was 
$192,456.11. 

Salo terms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certifiod funds 
al tho closo of the auction; the 
balance, In cartillod funds, is 
duo within twenty-four (24) 
hours. Tho subject property Is 
subject to gonoral real estato 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estato and Is offered 
lor salo without any roprosory . 
talion as to quality or quantity""' 
ol tillo and without recourse to 
Plolntill and In 'AS IS" condi- 
tion. Tho sale is furthor sub- 
joct to confirmation by tho 
court. 

II Iho salo is sot aside tor any 
reason, tho Purchasor at the 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return of the deposit paid. Tho 
Purchaser shell havo no lur- 
thor recourse against tho 
Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or 
tho Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment in full of the 
amount bid, tho purchasor will 
receive a Certificate ol Sale 
that will entitle tho purchaser 
to a deed to tho real ostate af- 
ter confirmation of tho salo 
The proporty will NOT bo 
opon for inspection and plain- 
till mokos no roprosontation 
as to Iho condition ol the 
proporty. Prospective biddors 
aro admonished to chock tho 
court filo lo verify all Informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: Tho Salo Clork, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, t 
P.C. . 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527. 
(630) 794-9876 batweon Iho 
hours ol 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask (or the solas department.. 
Ploaso relor to file numbor 
14-05-5670. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
. PORATION 33 North Doar- 
bom Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE * 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney Filo No.: 14-05-5670 
ARDCfl 00460002 
NOTE: Pursuant to Iho Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you aro advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney is deemed to be a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any infor- 
mation obtained will be usod 
for that purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT 

LAKE COUNTY. ILLINOIS 
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC ., 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, 
INC. AS NOMINEE FOR 
PLATINUM HOME MORT- 
GAGE CORPORATION 
AND/OR ITS SUCCESSORS 
Plainlilf. 
-V.- 
MICHELLE A. SUMMERS, ot 
al 

Defendants 

05 CH 1508 " 

NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant lo a 
Judgment ol Foreclosure and 
Sale entered in Iho above 
cause on Novembor 23, 2005, 
an agent of The Judicial Sales * 



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December 16-22, 2005 



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500 



Homes For SaJe 



500 



Homes For SaJc 




500 



Homes For Sale 



500 


.Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 




Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 3, 2006, at tho 
front door ol the Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as set 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
Commonly known as 18633 
WEST OLD GAGES LAKE 
ROAD. Grayslake, IL 60030 
Property Index No. 07-30- 
104-012 

The real estato is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
The judgment amount was 
S121.261.40. 

Sale terms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close of the auction; the 

..belanco, In certified funds, Is 
tiUo within twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plalnlilf and in 'AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court. 

If the snlo is set aside for any 
reason, the Purchaser at the 
sale shall bo entitled only to a 
return of the deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against the 
Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment In full of the 
amount bid, Iho purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will entitle the purchaser 
to a deed to the roal estate af- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
lift makes no representation 
as to the condition of the 
properly. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court file to verify all Informa- 
tion. 

For information, contact Plain- 
tiff's attorney: The Sale Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. . 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between the 
hours ol 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for the sales department- 
Please refer to file number 
14-05-A123. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago. Illinois 60602-3100- 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 . 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-A123 
ARDCff 00468002 

c ARDCH 00468002 

NOTE: PURSUANT TO THE 
FAIR DEBT COLLECTION 
PRACTICES ACT, YOU ARE 
ADVISED THAT PLAINTIFF'S 
ATTORNEY IS DEEMED TO 
BE A DEBT COLLECTOR 
ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT 
A DEBT AND ANY INFOR- 
MATION OBTAINED WILL 
BE USED FOR THAT PUR- 
POSE.NOTE: Pursuant to the 
Fair Debt Collection Practices 
Act, you are advised that 
Plaintiffs attorney Is deemed 
r.\j bo a debt collector attempt- 
ing to collect a debt and any 
information obtained will bo 
used for that purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, 
INC. 
Plalnlilf, 
-v.- 
JOHN G. SANCEN, THE 
CRANBERRY LAKE NORTH 
CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIA- 
TION, UNKNOWN OWNERS 
AND NON-RECORD CLAIM- 
ANTS 
Defendants 
05 CH 896 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the above 
cause on July 27, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 10. 2006, at Ihe 
front door of the Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as sot 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
Commonly known as 48 
WEST BIG HORN DRIVE, 
Halnesville. IL 60073 
Property Index No. 06-28- 
208-021 

The real estate is Improved 
wilh a condominium. 
The Judgment amount was 
$160,000.64. 

Sale terms; 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at Ihe close of the auction; the 
balance, In certified funds, is 
due within twenty-lour (24) 
hours. The subject property is - 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is olfered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plalnlilf and in AS IS condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court. 

Upon payment in full of the 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sole 
that will entitle the purchaser 
to a deed to the real estate al- 
ter confirmation of Iho sale 
The property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to Iho condition of Ihe 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court file to verify all Informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: The sales 
clerk, FfSHER AND SHA- 
PIRO, LLC , 4201 Lake Cook 
Road, NORTHBROOK, IL 
60062, (847) 496-9990 be- 
tween ihe hours of 1:00 p.m. 
end 3:00 p.m. only. Please re- 
fer to tile number 05-831 8D. 
THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Streot - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312)236-SALE 
FISHER AND SHAPIRO, LLC 
4201 Lake Cook Road 
NORTHBROOK, IL 60062 
(847) 498-9990 
Attorney File No.: 05-8318D 
NOTE: Pursuant to Ihe Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plalnlilf 
s attorney Is deemed to bo a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 



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847-223-8161 

class@lakelandmedia.com 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

ABN AMRO MORTGAGE 
GROUP. INC. 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 

WILLfAM B. SHEFFER, 
NORTH SHORE GAS CRED- 
IT UNION, WINDSOR DE- 
VELOPMENT CORPORA- 
TION, UNKNOWN OWNERS 
AND NON-RECORD CLAIM- 
ANTS. THE CARRIAGE 
HOMES OF FOX RIDGE 
CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIA- 
TION 

Defendants 
05' CH 945 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the above 
cause on September 21, 

2005, an agent of The Judicial 
Sales Corporation will at . 
11:00 AM on January 19, 

2006, at the front door of ihe 
Lake County Courthouse, IB 
North County Street (East 
Door INSIDE), WAUKEGAN, 
IL, 60085, sell at public auc- 
tion to the highest bidder for 
cash, as set forth below, the 
following described real es- 
tate: 

Commonly known as 562 
FOXRIDGE DRIVE, Fox> 
Lake, I L 60020 

Property Index No. 05-15- 
105-058 

The real estate Is improved 
with a condominium. 
The judgment amount was 
S162.170.06. 

Sale terms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at Iho close of the auction; the 
balance. In cortlfied funds, Is 
due wilhln twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In "AS IS' condi- 
lion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court. 

Upon payment In full of the 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will entitle Iho purchaser 
to a deed to the real estate af- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT be 
open for inspection and plain- 
tiff mokes no representation 
as to the condition of the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check tho" 
court lite to verify all Informa- 
tion. 

For information, contact Plain- 
tiffs atlomoy: The sales clerk, 
FISHER AND SHAPIRO, LLC 
, 4201 ' Lake Cook Road, 
NORTHBROOK, IL 60062, 
(847) 498-9990 between Iho 
hours of 1:00 p.m. and 3:00 
p.m. only. Please refer to file 
number 05-8B54D. 
THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312)236-SALE 
FISHER AND SHAPIRO, LLC 
4201 Lake Cook Road 
NORTHBROOK.IL 60062 
(847) 498-9990 
Attorney Filo No.: 05-8854D 
NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plain- 
tiffss attorney is doomed to be 
a debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

WASHINGTON MUTUAL 

BANK, FA 
Plalnlilf, 
-V.- 
KENNETH P. LASCO, BAXT- 
ER CREDIT UNION, MORT- 
GAGE ELECTRONIC REGIS- 
TRATION SYSTEMS, INC., 
Defendants 
05 CH 924 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the above 
cause on August 10, 2005, an 
agent ol Tho Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 17, 2006, at tho 
Iront door Of iho Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 r North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to tho high- 
est bidder for cash, as set 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 



Commonly known as 1405 
NORTH EAST END ROAD, 
Round Lake Beach, IL 60073 
Property Index No. 06-16- 
330-003 

The real estate is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
The judgment amount was 
S79.766.29. 

Sale terms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close of the auction; the 
balance, In certified funds, Is 
due wilhln twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is olfered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plalnlifl and in "AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by Ihe 
court. 

Upon payment In full of Ihe 
. amount bid, the purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
lhat will entitle the purchaser 
to a deed to the real estate af- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT bo 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to tho condition of the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court file to verify ell informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiff's attorney: The sales clerk, 
FISHER AND SHAPIRO, LLC 
, 4201 Lake Cook Road, 
NORTHBROOK, IL 60062, 
(847) 498-9990 between the 
hours of 1:00 p.m. and 3:00 
p.m. only. Please refer to file 
number 05-881 6D V 
THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312)236-SALE 
FISHER AND SHAPIRO. LLC 
4201 Lake Cook Road 
NORTHBROOK, IL 60062 
(847) 498-9990 
Attorney File No.: 05-881 6D 
NOTE: Pursuant to tho Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised lhat Plaintiff's 
attorney is doomed to be a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and .any infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for lhat purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

JP MORGAN CHASE BANK. 
AS TRUSTEE FOR EQUITY 
ONE ABS, INC. 

MORTGAGE/PASS 
THROUGH CERTIFIED SER- 
IES #2004-3 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 

JESUS E. ORTIZ, et al 
Defendants 
05 CH 336 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN lhat pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In Ihe above 
cause on April 27, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Safos 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 12, 2006. at the 
front door of tho Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to tho high- 
est bidder for cosh, as set 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
Commonly known as 37342 
N. DELANY ROAD, Gumeo, 
IL 60031 

Properly Index No. 07-02- 
402-014 

Tho real estate is improved 
with a single family reside nee. 
Tho Judgment amount was 
S204.945.60. 

Sale lerms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close ol the auction; tho 
balance, in certified funds, Is 
due wilhln twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In "AS IS" condi- 
tion. Tho sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court. 

if the sale is set aside for any 
reason, the Purchaser at the 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return of tho deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall have no lur- 
thor recourse against the 
Mortgagor, tho Mortgagee or 
Iho Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment in full of the 
amount bid, the purchaser will 



receive a Certificate of Sale 
lhat will entitle Ihe purchaser 
to a deed to the real estate af- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT "be 
open for Inspection and plain-' 
tiff makes no representation 
as to the condition of Ihe 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check Ihe 
court file to verify all informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: The Sate Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between the 
hours of 1 and 3. PM only and 
ask for the sales* department.. 
Please refer to file number 
14-05-2047. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100. 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-2047 
ARDCrf 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to Ihe Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised lhat Plaintiff's 
attorney Is deemed to be a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 



NOTICE OF SALE 
STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE 
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE 19TH JUDICIAL CIR- 
CUIT WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS 
NATIONAL CITY MORT- 
GAGE CO., 
Plalnlilf. 
vs. 

KEVIN PIESKE AND LAW 
OFFICES OF JEFFERY M. 
LEVING, LTD., 
Defendants 
05 CH 234 

PUBLIC NOTICE Is hereby 
given lhat pursuant to a Judg- 
ment entered In the above en- 
titled cause on July 27, 2005, 
the following described real 
estate, to-wit: 

Permanent Index Number: 
05-23-100-013 

Commonly known as: 34922 
North Forest Avenue, Ingle- 
sldo, Illinois 

will on the 24lh day of Janu- 
ary, 2006 al the hour of 11:00 
a.m. Inside the East Door of 
the Lake County Courthouse, 
18 N. County St., Waukegan, 
Illinois, be offered for sale and 
sold by an agent of Tho Judi- 
cial Sales Corporation. 
ThB Judgment amount was 
S1 97,695.73 

The property Is Improved with 
a single family home. 
Sales Terms: The bid amount 
shall be paid In cash Immedi- 
ately by tho highest and best 
bidder at Ihe conclusion of Ihe 
sale. The subject property is 
sub|ecl to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments or 
special taxes levied against 
said, real estate and Is olfered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of tillo and without recourse to 
plaintiff. The sale Is further 
subject to confirmation by the 
court. 

Upon payment In full of Ihe 
amount bid, tho purchaser 
shall receive a Certificate of 
Sale, which will entitle tho 
purchaser to a Deed to the re- 
al estate after confirmation of 
the sale. 

The property wilt NOT be 
open for inspection. Prospec- 
tive bidders are admonished 
to check the Court file to veri- 
fy all Information. 
For Information contact Plain- 
tiffs Attorney: Hoavner, Scott, 
Beyers & Mihlar, 111 E. Main 
St., Suite 200, Decatur, Illinois 
62525 (217)422-1719 ext. 23. 
Note: Pursuant to the Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act 
you are advised that the Law 
Firm of Hoavner, Scotl, Beyer 
& Mihlar is deemed to be a 
dobt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 



r 



PLACE A 



CLASSIFIED AD 

MEDIA 

mT> 223-8161 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS . 

MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, 
INC. , AS NOMINEE FOR GN 
MORTGAGE, LLC AND/OR 
ITS SUCCESSORS 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 
MARY E.CAMPBELL, otal 
Defendants 
05 CH 993 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the above 
cause on August 31, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sates 
Corporation will a) 11:00 AM 
on January 24, 2006, at tho 
front door of the Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as set 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
Commonly known as 475 
LEXINGTON LANE, Gray- 
slake. I L 60030 

Property Index No. 06-22- 
104-002 

The real estate Is improved 
with a single family residence. 
The judgment amount was 
$221,206.82. 

Sale lerms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close of the auction; the 
balance, in certified funds, Is 
duo wilhln twenty-four (24) 
hours. Tho subject property is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, r special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In 'AS IS' condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to continuation by the 
court. 

If Ihe sale Is set aside for any 
reason, the Purchaser at Ihe 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return of the deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against the 
Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attorney. , 
Upon payment In full' of the 
amount bid. the purchaser will 
receive a Certificate ol Sale 
that will entitle the purchaser 
to a deed to the real estate af- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
lilt makes no representation 
as to the condition of the 
property, Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court file to verify all Informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: Tho Sale Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between Ihe 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for the sales department.. 
Please refer to file number 
14-05-6624. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bam Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
PC 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-6624 
ARDCfl 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney is deemed to be a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for thai purpose. . 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, 
INC., AS NOMINEE FOR 
HOUSEHOLD FINANCE 

CORPORATION III : 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 
JOHN P. DUFFY, etal . 
Defendants 
05 CH 636 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the above 
cause on September 21, 

2005, on agent of The Judicial 
Sales Corporation will at 
11:00 AM on January 30, 

2006, at Iho front door ol the 



Lake County Courthouse, 16 
North County Street (East 
Door INSIDE), WAUKEGAN, 
IL, 60085, sell at public auc- 
tion to the highest bidder for 
cash, as set forth below, the 
following described real es- 
tate: 

Commonly known as 275 AR- 
LINGTON LN, Grayslake, IL.- 
60030 

Property Index No. 06-22- 
203-031 

The real estate is Improved 
wilh a single family residence. 
Tho judgment amount was 
S236.492.60. 

Sale lerms: 25% down ol the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close of the auction; the ' 
balance, In certified funds, Is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is * 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In "AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the ' 
court. 

Upon payment in full of the 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will entitle the purchaser 
to a deed to the real estate af- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
Tho property will NOT be 
open for inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to the condition of the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court file to verify all informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: the selling offi- 
cer, FREEDMAN, ANSELMO, 
LINDBERG & RAPPE , 1807 
W. Dlehl Rd., P.O. Box 3107, 
NAPERVILLE, IL 60566, 
(630) 548-6058 . 
THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
FREEDMAN, ANSELMO. 

LINDBERG & RAPPE 
1807 W. Dlehl Rd., P.O. Box 
3107 

NAPERVILLE, IL 60566 
(630) 548-6058 

NOTE: Pursuant to tho Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiffs 
attorney is deemed to be a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for lhat purpose. 

NOTICE OF SALE 
STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE 
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE 19TH JUOICIAL CIR- 
CUIT WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS 
NATIONAL CITY MORT- 
GAGE CO., dba 
Commonwealth United Mort- 
gage Company, 
Plaintiff, 
vs. 

ANASTACIA PEREZ, 
Defendant 
No. 05 CH 375 

PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby 
given that pursuant to a Judg- 
ment entered In the above en- 
titled cause on June 29, 2005, 
the following described real 
estate, to wit; 

Lot 17 In Block 26 In Zion City 
Subdivision 1*7, being a Sub- 
division In Section 22, Town- 
ship 46 North, Range 12, East 
of the Third Principal Meridi- 
an,, according to the Plat 
thereof, recorded August 12, 
1902, as Document 87073 In 
Book *F* of Plats, 
Pago 14, all In Lake County, 
Illinois. 

Commonly known as 2308 
Elizabeth Avenue, Zion, Illi- 
nois 

Permanent Index Number 
04-22-114-017 

will on the 3rd day of January, 
2006 al the hour of 11:00 a.m. 
inside the East Door of the 
Lake County Courthouse, 18 
N. County St., Waukegan, Illi- 
nois be offered for sale and 
sold by an agent ol The Judi- 
cial Sales Corporation. 
The Judgment amount was 
S1 55,1 89.44 

The property Is Improved with 
a single family home. 
Sale terms: The bid amount 
shall be paid In cash Immedi- 
ately by the highest end best 
bidder at Ihe conclusion of tho 
sale. The subject property Is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments or 
special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
ol title and without recourse to 



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December 16-22, 2005 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C2& 



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Village of Fox Lake Wishes 

Everyone A Happy Holiday 

Season & Would Like To Send 

A Great Big HSANK YOU 

to The Following People & 

Businesses for Helping With 

The 43th ANNUAL KDRPAN'S 

CHRISTMAS PARADE: 



2nd Federal Savings & Loan Association 

Abracadeborah 

Allen & Beth Sturges, Grand Marshall 

Alvi Maria Rodriguez 

American Beauty Productions 

American Legion Post 703 

Anna Korpan & Family 

Balloons to You 

Bank of America 

Barb Wigginton 

Benny the Bull 

Bill Borchers, Trustee 

Bill Edgecomb 

Bill Wiser 

Buffalo Wild Wings 

Carol Ulsay, Trustee 

Chain O'Lakes Tees 

Children's Party Volunteers 

Cindy Irwin, Mayor 

Comcast Cable 

Cost Cutters 

Dairy Queen 

Ed Bender, Trustee 

El Puerto Mexican Restaurant 

EricOsland 

Famous Freddies/Moretti's 

Fox Lake Ace Hardware 

Fox Lake Area Chamber of Commerce & Industry 

Fox Lake Chrysler/Dodge 

Fox Lake Fire Department 

Fox Lake Ford 

Fox Lake Jaycees 

Fox Lake Lions Club 

Fox Lake Theatre 

Furniture Doctor 

G. Ronald "Skip" Vaszari -Trustee of Spring Grove 

Gort/Pfad Family 

Grant Community High Sdiool Band 

Grant Community High Sdiool Choir 

Grant Community High School 

Grant Township Officials 

Grayslake Town Queens 

Greg Murrey, Trustee ■ 

Ila Bauer, Mayor of Round Lake Park 

Jewel/Osco 

Jim & Terri Jones 

lim & Nancy Rogers 

Karen Jakstas 

Ken & Carol Ward 

Kroozers Car Club 

Lake Shore Harley Davidson 

Lakeland Barber Shop 



Mardi Scheske 

Marianne Working 

Mark Goebel Enterprises 

McDonald's 

Michael Lescher, Emcee 

Mike Lawrence 

Mineola 

Missy Mazur 

NAPA Auto Parts 

Noel Working, Trustee 

Parade Volunteers 

Paradise Jewelry 

Paradise Park Assisted Living 

PowerSource 

Prairie Material 

Professional Nails 

Prunella's 

Rapp Supply 

Residents of Lakeland Apartments 

Robert Skidmore, Lake County Treasurer 

Ron Starstovic 

Ronald McDonald 

Round Lake Dance/Theatre "Nutcracker Production" 

Round Lake Heights Police 

Samantha Weeks, Clerk 

Schaefer's Packing 

Senator Adeline Geo-Karis 

Skates, Chicago Wolves 

Smith Automotive 

Something Fishy 

Southpaw, Chicago White Sox 

Stanton/Lotus Choir 

Super Car Wash 

Superior Paving 

Tebela Motor Patrol 

Ted Beskow, Trustee 

The Cake Shop 

The Flower Shop 

Thelen Sand & Gravel 

Tom Sanders, Mayor of Spring Grove 

US Navy Drill Corp & Drill Team 

Village Car Wash 

Village of Fox Lake 

Village of Fox Lake Queens 

Whistle Stop 

Willard Helander, Lake County Clerk 

WRLR Radio Station, Stan Bauer 



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Little Treasures 
Lorraine Nielsen 
M H Mechanical 



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PEGIAL THANKS GO OUT TO 



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Our Judges Judy Fojtik, Kathleen Skoli, Sherry Doyle • Interim Chief Mike 
Behan & the Fox Lake Police Department • Chief Ron Hoehne & the Fox Lake 
Fire Department • Fox Lake Public Works Department > Anna Korpan for 49 
Great Years of Sponsorship « 2nd Federal Savings & Loan for Hosting Our 
Coloring Contest - Winners Are: 

2-4 Years Old 5-6 Years Old 7-8 Years Old 9-10 Years Old 

1st - Ellen Schaubel 1st - Radiel Bicknase 1st - Emma Witek 1st - Alexandra Sullivan 

2nd - Rachael Hayden 2nd - Nick DiCosola 2nd - Gladys Finerty 2nd - Mikayla Ridiford 

3rd - Leah Hayden 3rd - Alexis Sdiramm 3rd - Mason Markee 3rd - Brittany Jones 

Any omissions or misspellings were purely accidental and deeply regretted 



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C24 Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



December 16-22, 2005 



500 



liomcs For Sale 



plaintiff. The sale Is further 
subject to confirmation by tho 
court. 

Upon payment In full ol Iho 
amount bid, tho purchaser 
shall rocoivo a Certificate of 
Salo, which will ontltlo Iho 
purchaser to a Deed to tho re- 
al estate aflor confirmation of 
the salo. 

The property will NOT bo 
open for Inspection, Prospec- 
tive bidders are admonished 
to chock the Court file to veri- 
ly all Information. 
For information contact Plain- 
tiff's Attorney: Heavner, 
Scot!, Beyers & Mihlar, 111 E. 
Main St., Suite 200, Decatur, 
Illinois 62525 (217)422-1719 
oxt 23. 
,, Note: Pursuant to tho Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act 
you are advised that the Law 
Firm of Heavner, Scott, Be- 
yers & Mihlar Is deemed to be 
' a debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 



504 


Homes For Rent 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN ' 

WALK TO EVERYTHING 

2-bd., 1-ba., w/frpl., 

Includes all utll.-r cable TV. 

Avail, now. S895/mo.+soc. 

No pots 

(847)526-5000 

leave message. 



ANTIOCH ON CHANNEL 
LAKE 2-bd., 2-cer gar., 
Sl,000/mo. (312)720-2036. 

AVAILABLE DEO liT 

, Move -In special, fist mo. 
51,000. Round Lake Beach 3- 
bd., 1-ba., bsmt., hrdwd, firs.. 
fenced yd., w/drivoway park- 
ing, A/C, water included. 
$1,300/mo.+dep. (262)862- 
6427. 

FOX LAKE 2-BD. DUPLEX 
FOR RENT. Avail. 12/1. 
S875/mo.+sec. dep. (847)526- 
5902. 

FOX LAKE 

Small Lakofront cottage on 
Fox Lake. Close to Motra. 
$625/mo + sec. dep. 
(847)298-8255. 

GRAYSLAKE RENT 
W/OPT10N. 3-bd„ 2.5 
ba„ famllyroom w/frpl., 
fenced yd., near 
schools, all appls. 
(847)951-6102. 

GRAYSLAKE SCHOOLS 3- 

BD„ 1-1/2 ba„ full bsmt.. 
$l,000/mo,+sec, (847)546- 
3720. 

GRAYSLAKE SINGLE 

•, HOUSE Avon Elem. School 
Dist. In beautiful neighbor- 
hood. 6yrs. old. 4-bd., 2-1/2 
ba., fin. bsmt. $1.690/mo. 
(847)338-6029. 

GURNEE RANCH STYLE 
HOME - 2mlns from Gurnoo 
Mills & I-94 on Hunt Club Rd. 

Exc. Gumeo Schools, 
3bd/2ba. Lrg kit. w/appll's, liv- 
ing, ollice, unlnshd storago 
bsmnt, C/A, newly updatod 

w/lcar det. gar.. Non- 
smoker/No Pets. Loads of 
storage negotiate. S1300/mo. 
Mark (647)347-5573. 

f HEATHER RIDGE RANCH 
FURNISHED 1-bd., 1-ba., 
irpi., gar., newly decorated. 
Like living In a resort w/full 
amenities, Tonnls, pool, golf. 
Around tho clock secuity. 

1 ""' Short term j loase avail. 
SQ95/mo. Incfudos Satellite 
TV. Must seo.(B47) 680-5244. 

HEATHERRIDGE ON THE 
GOLFCOURSE 

IBRD. 2 BA, Den. New 

Kilchon, Fireplace, Garage, 

Furnished. 

$995.00 a month. 

u 239-273-5412. 

INGLESIDE ON FOX LAKE 
3-bd„ 2-ba. ranch, 1-car gar., 
appls. Included. No smoking, 
no pets. Boat slip available. 
$1,600/mo.+l/mo. sec. dep. 
(847)587-6741. 

LAKE VILLA AREA-2bdrm 
homo w/offlce. S850/mo + 
Sec. Dep. NO pels. Avail. 
January 1st. (047)356-2248. 

LINDENHURST-3BD 
RANCH, 2-CAR garago, ap- 
pliances, C/A, S1l50/mo, 
r (847)223-0902. 

MCHENRY- ALL NEWIt 

Hardwood Floors; 3bd/2ba. 

No pots/No smoking. 

•Call (or details (615)455- 

0467. 







504 


Homes For Rent 



MUNDELEfN-4bd/1.5ba., 
kitchen, dining area w/newer 
appll's., full bsmnt, C/A, FP, 
1.5 car-att. garage, fned yrd. 
Closo to all schools & train. 
S1375/mo + sec. (847)566- 
0706 or Coll (847)452-4823. 

ROUND LAKE DUPLEX 

3bd/2.5ba, 2-car gar. IsJ 

Monlh Rent 1/2 offl 51 200/mo 

(847)331 -9493-Young or 

(71 4)4 04-76 56-AI. 

ROUND LAKE PARK 2-bd„ 

1-ba., new paint & carpet. 
$700/mo, Please call Paula 
(847)769-0210. 

ROUND LAKE PARK 
3-bd. house wilh gar., 
fully remodeled. Sec- 
lion 8 OK. (847)226- 
1020. 

ROUND LAKE-NEW 

3bd/3ba, w/lnshd bsmnt, all 
appliance's, C/A, 2-car alt. 
garage. Good Schools, 
(847)247-1463. (847)208- 

4204 or (847)630-4303. 

WATERFRONT PROPERTY 
3 houses from Lake Cather- 
ine, pier, 1-bd. furn., 
S1,200/mo.+utll. No pels. 
(312)656-8389. 

WAUKEGAN-2 STRY HOME 
1518 Lucia St. 

w/bsmnl, 3bd/2ba., 
StOOO/mo. (847)845-8184. 

WILDWOOD 3-BD., 1- 
1/2 ba.. 2-car gar,, wd. 
lire., lawn service In- 
cluded. Across from 
lake, S1,400/mo. 

(847)331-5081. 

WILDWOOD GRAYSLAKE 
AREA 4-bd., 2-ba., full bsmt., 
2-car gar., & appli's. 
51 ,275/mo. (847)223-4098. 

WINTHROP HARBOR 

RANCH 3-BD., 1-ba., 
w/bsmt., boauliful lot. 
SI 59.000 or rent S1 ,300/mo. 
(847)845-8184. 



514 



Condos 
Townhomes 



514 



Condos 
Townhomes 



AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 
VERNON HtLLS 

Beautiful bright Manor Home 
2bd/1+ba„ In unit laundry, att. 
1-car gar. Quail residential 
setting; tennis,, pool, park, 
walk to shopping. $1125/mo, 
(847)530-5513. 

BEACH PARK NEW 2-stry 
TownHomo @ Wfl ds wort h & 
Greenbav I n Hcalhor Stone 
b y Cambridge . Good Beach 

Park schools. Many up- 
grades, appli's, 2bd Lolt/3ba., . 
2-car alt. gar., private drtvo; 
corner unit w/walk-oul lo front 
yrd. Non-smoker/No Pols. 

$1290/mo. 

Ask About Option to Buy) I 

Mark (847)347-5573. 

BEACH PARK-RANCH TH, In 
gated new Carillon Adult 
Community. 2bd/2ba„ 2-car 
gar. Avail now. 51250/mo. 
Owner (847)680-8035. 

CASTLEBROOK TOWN- 
HOMES-WAUCONDA Now 
. construction 2-bd., 1-1/2 ba„ 
full stzo w/d, all appls., en- 
closed pvt. patio, gar. avail. 
S950/mo+util. Avail, Immodl- 
atoly. (847)331-0428. 

FOR RENT- 

Round Lake Beach, 

2-story-2bdr/1 .5ba. 

TownHomo w/1 -car alt. 

garage, new carpel/windows 

& appliances, remodeled 

kitchen & bathrooms. 

Shows Groall $895/mo. 

Call Craig Stain 

RE/MAX Showcase 

(847)624-6164 For Details. 

FSBO-HAINESVILLE TOWN- 
HOME, 2bd/1.5ba., 2car-gar„ 
fnshd lower level. Eat-in kitch- 
en w/pantry. Appliances slay. 
Updates throughout; w/balco- 
ny, colling fans & C/A. 
$159,500. 

Ccll-(047)372-2286 or Homo 
(847)548-5577. 

GRAYSLAKE NEW TH 2-bd„ 
2-1/2 ba., lolt, 2-car gar,, walk 
to Motra. 51,450/mo. 
(847)987-0801. 

GRAYSLAKE- Ront-to-Own 

Now TownHomo 2bd/2.5ba., 
w/bsmnt & 2-car gar. 
$1350/mo. (847)774-2112. 

GURNEE HEATHER RIDGE 
TH FOR RENT 1-bd., 1-1/2 
ba.. (rpl., patio, gar., now 
appls,, w/d In unit. Tonnls 
courts, swimming pool, golf 
course, bicycle path. 24hr. 
drive-by sec. Tenant pays 
electric. Avail. Immediately. 
$900/mo.+soc. (847)838- 

4742. 



GRAYSLAKE: 1YR OLD 
TownHomo in Village Station, 
Berkshire modol w/brealhtak- 
Ing views of open area, kitch- 
en offers huge pantry, 42" 
cabinets, plenty of table 
space & slider to deck, 9' ceil- 
ings, vaulted master bedrm 
celling, lavish master bathrm, 
lrg closets & close to train & 
shopping. $215,000 or for rent 
51,350/mo. Wilt consider rent 
to own. 

Cell Craig Stein 
RE/MAX Showcaso 

(847)624-6184. 

HAINESVILLE - LIKE NEW1 

Boauliful 2bd/2.5ba. w/lofl 

ond unit. 2-stry Great Room, 

& MasterBd vaulted coiling. 

Black & Stainless Steel 

Appli's. $214,999. 

(847)354-8762. 

KENOSHA RENT-TO-OWN 
New Condo in Harbor Park- 
2bd/2ba w/Lake Michigan 
Viows. 51350, (847)774- 
2112. 

KENOSHA: Lake Michigan 
Condol Gorgeous viows o f 
Sate & close to shops, marina, 
roslauranls 4 train, 1279 sq. 
ft., 2bd/2ba., 1-car garage, 
built in 2004, w/huge walk-In 
closets In both bedrooms & 
upgraded appliances & floor- 
ing. $224,900. 

Call Craig Stein 

RE/MAX Showcaso 

(847)624-6184. 

KENOSHA: LRG 2bd/2ba. 
condo w/,1154 sq/lt. of living 
space, 1.5-car alt. garago, 
overlooks pond & balcony olf 
master bdrm, vaulted ceilings, 
close to 94 in Cornerstone 
subd. $137,900. 

Call Craig Stein 

RE/MAX Showcase 

(847)624-6184. 

LAKE VILLA CONDO/APT. 
2bd/l ba., washer/dryer In 
unit, att. garage; 3 walk-In 
closets. 1-blk from Petite 
Lake, Call for rent specials. 
(847)276-6579. 

UBERTYVILLE CONDO- 

Avall, Jan. 1st, $1100/mo, 
dep & rot's req'd. New spa- 
clous, 2bd/2ba, lrg balcony, 
top lloor, all applicances, 
laundry. 1 -garage + 1 parking 
space. Doys-(847)937-6934 
EV08-(847)54B-5908. 

RENT OR BUY a Fabulous 
3bd TownHome In Gumee, 
rent price is $1350, asking 
price Is $199,700. Will consid- 
er rent w/optlon to buy. Hard- 
wood llrs, stainless steel app- 
piis's, deck, loft w/skyiight & 
many mora extras... 

Call Craig Stein 

RE/MAX Showcase 

(847)624-6184 

ROUND LAKE BEACH CON- 
DO FOR SALE in Fairfield 
Village. $125,000. 2-bd., 2- 

ba., 1, 000sq.it., bit In 2002. 1- 
car gar., lake-view, dishwash- 
er, stove, rot. stay. (847)270- 
0107. 



STRAWBERRY CONDO 
Comer of Rl. 41 & Rt. 
137. 2-bd. for $111,900. 
Ceramic kit. & entry, 
sunken livlngroom open to 
kit. & slider to patio. F/P in 
livlngroom & master suite] 
Will also RENT for 
$850/mo. Call Brando 
(847) 596-6109 RE/MAX 
SHOWCASE. 



TOWNHOME FOR RENT 
ON GOLF COURSE 3- 
bd, 3-bn,, 2-car gar, 
Wadsworth, Gurnoo 

Schools. $1.700/mo. Call 
Brenda (847) 596-6109 
RE/MAX SHOWCASE, 



VERY PRIVATE END-UNIT 
TOWNHOME In Round Lake 
Boach, 2-story, 2bd/2ba., 
$1300/mo. Call (847)322- 
0504. 

WAUCONDA 1-BD. CONDO 
on Bangs Lake, w/pool. 
$120,000. 24hr. recorded 
moss. 1-800-380-6912, ext. 
1905. Molldor Realty. 



518 



Mobile Homes 



ROUND LAKE PARK 1993 
Fairmont Trailor, 2-bd., 1-ba. 
Asking 522,000/bosl, Must 
sell. (847)401-0128. 

1999 MOBILE HOME 

3bdrm/2ba., all appliances, In 
Timber Ridge Park-$57,000. 

Call Alter 5pm 

(262)515-6588. 



518 


Mobile Homes 



WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

LOCATED IN AN OVER 54 

COMMUNITY 

"1-bedroom, 1-bath 

Start £28.900 
'2-bedroom, 1-bath 

Start ©S27.900 

•2- bedroom, 2-bath 

Start © S48,500. 

Some Include 

.gar., carport, shed, decks & 

room additions.. 

(847)526-5000 

leave message. 



CHAIN O'LAKES 

MOBILE HOME PARK 

120 & Fairfield 

Call or stop by 

for current listings. 

(847)740-9230 

lv. message. * 

Must have good credit, 



MOBILE HOME - 14x70 
Very Clean w/covered porch, 
2bdrms, C/A, stove, refrigera- 
tor, Washer/Dryer, storage 
barn. Conveniently located In . 
Senior Park In Kenosha. 
S25.000/obo. 

(262)857-2189. 

PARK CITY MOBILE HOME 
By Original Owner 

1999 Skyline 
Built Royal Manor 
Triple-Wide Home. 
3-bd., 2-full bas., Ig. family- 
room, dlnlngroom, livlngroom, 
Cathedral celling thru-out. 
Skylights, fully carpeted, all 
appls (Ig. oven, Microwave, 
slde-by-slde ref., dishwasher, 
extra lg-heavy dry GE 
washer/dryer). 
Many extras. Exc. Cond. 
Must see to appreciate. 
Serious Inquiries Only. 

$69,000 

Financing Available 

(847)336-7005. 

QUIET COUNTRY LIVING 

In Whoatland Estates 

32200 45th St. 
Burlington. Wise. 53105 
UqL205lPRICE REDUCED - 
1993 Schult, 14x70 -C/A 
Excellent Condition. 2 lrg -bd., 
2-Full Ba., FP, All appl's. 
Asking $28,900.' 
UpJLSJli 2bd/1baY; lrg. kitchen 
w/lsland, oak cabinets; com- 
pletely remodeled throughout, 
w/red cedar firs, cedar walls, 
woodbumlng stove. 
, Very, very cutol Must Seel. 
Asking $36,900/obo. 
Lot 42 : 2-3bd/1ba, C/A, front 
kitchen/dining area, all appl's 
w/dishwasher. Newly updated 
lrg deck & shed. 
Asking $13,900/obo 
Lot 313: Brand new 2005 
16x80, 3bd/2 Full ba's., sunk- 
ln Kitchen w/island, oak cabi- 
nets. Lrg deck on nice quiet 
lot. 

Asking $45,500/obo. 
Call Sarah (262)537-2314. 

WAUCONDA 
2000 MOBILE HOME - 
2bd/1ba, new paint & flooring 
throughout, new bathrm, 
washer/dryer, C/A. Too much 
to list! A Must Seel $32,800, 
(847)456-9861. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

LOCATED IN OVER 54 

COMMUNITY 

1-bd., 1-ba. 

To be newly decorated, 

- w/6 mo.100%warranty. 

Inctudos shod S. carport. 

$28,900. 

(847)526-5000 

leave message. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

LOCATED IN OVER 54 

COMMUNITY 

2-bd„ 1-ba. 

To bo newly decorated, 

w/6 mo.100%warranty. 

Includes shed & carport. 

$39,900. 

(847)526-5000 

leave message. 

WILL FINANCE 



S1250 down, $200/mo. for 36 
months, no Interest. 

(847)858-5110. 




520 



Apartnienls 
For Rent 



520 



Anartmenls 
For Rent 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 





In North VVaukegan 847-623-0800 



--■•_■ 



^ 



$100 OFF Your 
Monthly Rent 

$300 

Security Deposit 

•w/approved credit 



All appliances, Washer & Dryer 

In every unit, Private 

Balconies, Carpet, Window 

'treatments & Morel 



1 BD UNIT 

2 BD UNITS 

3 BD UMTS 



$755-$790 
$805-$910 
$1375 



ply moms. MOVE IN 



FOX LAKE 2-BD. apt., new 
carpet, heat Included. No 
pots. $800/mo. (847) 630- 
9011. 



FOX LAKE OVERLOOKING 
LAKE. Spacious 2-bd„ 2-full 
ba. w/pvt balconyll Spectac- 
ular lako views. Now kit. cabi- 
nets. New carpeting, fresh 
paint. Convenient parking & 
laundry.. $875/mo. Heat in- 
cluded. (847)331-5268. 



GRAYSLAKE APT. 

Avail. January 1st. 1bdrm In 
quiet building, laundry room. 
No Pets. Sec. Dep + Rel's, 
$645/mo. (847)223-0022. 



GURNEE/WILDWOOD 

OPEN HOUSE 

2BDRM FROM S775/MO. 

Garage prkng, near Gumee 

Mills Shopping. (Gages Lk Rd 

& Rl. 45) 

(847)548-5100 
IGLR.E. 

INGLESIDE/FOX LAKE 
2-BEDROOM APT. 

Available Immediately. 

Newly decorated, bright. 

HOLIDAY SPECIAL 

S754/$720/mo.. 

NO PETS PLEASE. 

(847) 297-501B. 

LAKEVIEW TERRACE 

APARTMENTS LAKE VILLA 
Large 1 & 2 bedrooms, $715- 
$840/mo. Heat, water, air In- 
cluded. (847)356-5474. 

UBERTYVILLE FURN. STU- 
DIO APT. Laundry, TV, DVD, 
microwave & laundry In- 
cluded. Grt. location. 
$67S7mo. (847)363-1032. 

RENTTOOWNI 

1-Bd. Luxury Condominium 

7 ml. North ol Fox Lake. 

A/C, washer/dryer, pool, 

1st.flr.S699/mo. 

. (847)209-3687. 

WAUCONDA 1bd. apl.Nowly 
doc, heat & hot water In- 
cluded. $635/mo. Lease, 
sec. dep., ref. No pets. 
Available immediately. 

(847)433-0891. 

WAUCONDA AWESOME 2- 

BD., 2-full ba. Condo, Stun- 
ning view. Full size w/d, soft 
water, custom decor. NO 
PETS. $1,000/mo'. (847) 708- 
3853. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

WALKTOEVRYTHING 

1-bd., 1-ba. Includes all 

utll.+cableTV. 

S695/mo. +soc. 

Avail, 1/1/06. 

No pets. $695/mo. 

(847)526-5000 

Lv. moss. 

WAUKEGAN 2-BD., 2-BA.+ 
bsmt. & gar. 51,100/mo. Near 
Grand & Lewis. Call Matt ® 
Bresnahan Real Estate 
(847)682-0562. 

WAUKEGAN 3-BD. APT., 
kit., LR, DR, 1-ba., 1-car gar., 
all major appls. Included. 
(847)420-0399. 

WAUKEGAN A DETAILED 
1-BD. In well maintained 
brick. Refin, mahogany, solid 
plaster, 3 closets, dining, A/C, 
laundry, parking. $615/mo. 
(847)623-6119. 

WAUKEGAN A STUNNING 
1bd In 1972 Victorian Man- 
sion. Private . courtyard, 2 
frplcs., stain glass, sanded 
firs. Many vintage extras. 
$695/mo. (847)623-6119. 

WAUKEGAN BELVIDERE & 
MCALLISTER 2-bd., 

$750/mo+utll. Call Hector 
(773)865-4993. 



528 


Apljllomes 
To Share 



FOX LAKE ROOMMATE 
WANTED to share beautiful 
home. Ideal for male. Full 
house •privileges, 5-bd„ 3- 
ba., Jacuzzi, laundry facili- 
ties'. Everything Included, 
DirecTV, except phone. 
Downtown, close to train, 
shopping & lako. S500/mo. 
(847) 370-4465, 



530 


Rooms For Rent 



LAKEMOOR ROOM FOR 
RENT kit. privileges, satellite, 
$125/wk. Call (615)578-0056, 
9am-9pm, 

ROOMMATE WANTED 

Round LAKE Duplex w/pri- 
vate prkng, 2bd/2ba., laundry. 
$390/mo + sec. Avail. Now. 
(847)770-9698. 



ROOMS FOR RENT 

$100-$145/wk. 

(847)356-3980 

(847) 356-9707. 

Crooked Lake Resort 



ROOMS FOR RENT ON FOX 
LAKE From $125/wk. (847) 
338-9369. 

WAUKEGAN "RAVINE" 

HOME very scenic. Sunlit 
room, $125/wk., $400 dep. 
Off street parking, Cable TV 
(BIT extra), Cable Internet 
(BIT extra). Use of laundry- 
room, kit., full ba., some stor- 
age. Wood floors, solid doors. 
Great privacy. No smoking. 
10 MINUTES FROM NAVY 
BASE. (B47) 207-8337. 



534 


Business Property 
For Sale 



MCHENRY REMODELED 

Bar/Restaurant 

on Fox River. 

Stainless steel kit., granite bar 

top, stone fir., handicap 

accessible ba., outdoor 

concrete patio w/3 tents, 

all newer piers, sandy beach. 

S699.900. . 
T. Gamnes-ReMax Suburban 
(847)367-8686 x.208. 



538 


Business Property 
For Rent 



APPROX. 900SQ.FT. OF- 
FICE, part ol small office 
bldg., on Washington In 
Round Lake. $875/mo. Mid 
Dec. occupancy. (847)444- 
0094. 

FOX LAKE STORE FRONT 
on busy Rl. 12, 2,340sq.(l., 
may divide. $16 par sq.ft. 
Newer building. Handicap ac- 
cessible. 'Michael Lescher, 
Re/Max Showcase (847)360- 
3311. 

GRAYSLAKE SHOP OR 

OFFICE 

1200sq.lt., $995/mo. 

FIRST MONTH FREE RENT. 

Gall Chris (847) 274-5476. 



WAUKEGAN WEST 
SIDE 1-bd. apt. 
$600/mo., gar. extra. 
Walk-in closets, laun- 
dry, Individual storage, 
sec. entry. (847)244- 
6448. 

WAUKEGAN; 617 MAY 
St.(botwccn 10th St & Rt, 
120), 2bd in 2 Unit, gar. 
prkng, $715/mo(noar schools, 
parks, shopping) Recently 
renovated. (847)561-4024. 



LAKEMOOR/VOLO 

INDUSTRIAL 

BUSINESS RENTALS 

AVAILABLE NOWI 

COUNTRY PRICES 

— KOOsq.ft., S695/mo. 

2000sq.ft.,$1195/mo, 

2400 sq.ft. ,S1325/mo. 

A/C Office & Baths 

12x12ft. doors * 

27992 W.Rt. 120, 

at Fisher Rd. 

4 Blocks W of RT. 12 

Open Mon-Frl. 9-3 Or 

By appointment 

(815) 578-8000, 

Cell (847)903-7788. 



538 



Business Property 
For Rem 



OFRCE FOR RENT 

Downtown Graystake, 

approximately 1 .400sq.fi. 

Bright reception area, ell 

newer fixtures, ready to move 

In. Partially furnished. Two 

private offices. Generous 

storage space. Convenient 

parking. $1,375 per month 

Includes utilities. 

Move In, one monlh FREE. 

References required. 

Contact Bob Schroeder 

(847)223-8161. 

OFFICE SPACE ISLAND 
LAKE Comer Roberts Rd. & 
176. Total 1, 000sq.lt. Easy 

access, adequete parking. 
Avail, immediately. S695/mo. 
Days (847)526-5755, evos 
(847) 526-8306. 

PARK CITY RT. 41 & Wash- 
tngton. Warehouso/olfice, 
IB.OOOsq.lt., 6, 000sq.lt. 

(w/800sq.ft. freezer), & 
3,000sq.ft. Docks & drive-In 
doors. (847)774-1443. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

550sq,ft.. 663sq.ft. 

Warehouses/office. 

w/lg. overhead doors & 

washrooms, Includes sewer 

& water. Avail. Immediately. 

From $445 to $525?mo + sbc 

(847)526-5000 

leave message. . 

WINTHROP HARBOR 
Store w/Rosldence. 

632 Sheridan Rd. 
Avail. $1600/mo or 
purchase $169,000 ■ 
(847)845-81 84-Yellen Really 



560 



Vacant Lots 
Acreage 



FOR SALE 80 Acres, 
Konosha County, 21 acres 

Prime Development property, 
wooded wilh pond. Qualified 
buyers call 262-877-8309" 
or E-mail 
markwegner® msn.com 



564 



RcsonWacalion 
Rentals 



TENNESSEE CONDOS - De- 
cember Salel Brand new 2 
ond 3 bedroom luxury condos 
furnished. From only 
$299,900. Beautiful mountain 
fake setting. On huge and 
prisleno TN lake, boat, swim 
and fish. Sale prices valid for 
first 4 condos sold In Dec. on- 
ly. Call (866)770-5263 ex '9 
for details. 

TIME SHARE FOR 

SALE/RENT In Maui for 
2005 or 2006 floating week. 
Deluxe ocean vlaw. Five 
Star accomodations. Call 
for details (224) 430-4301. 



568 



Out Of 
Area Property 



MARINETTE CO, Wl Homes 
& Vacation Cottages; Vacant 
lots & Hunting land; Water- 
front properties. 
www.hanson-realty.com 
(715)324-5868 or toll free 
(8BB) 878-0322 

TENNESSEE ACREAGE 

FOR SALE Near Chattanoo- 
ga. Beautiful now lakeside 
community. 1 to 5 aero home- 
sites from the $40's. Limited 
number of private boat slips. 
Call for appl. (866)292-5761. 



574 



Real Kslalc 
Wanted 



LAND WANTED TO BUY 
BUILDING LOTS. IN-FILL 
LOTS OR LAND SUITABLE 
FOR SUBDIVIDING. SEND 
INFORMATION TO: FLAT- 
LAND DEVELOPMENT COR- 
PORTION. PO BOX 568 UR- 
BANA.IL61803. 



s 



■- 



December 16-22,2005 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers C25 






V 



/ 

] 



OS 

ty. 

od 





3e- 

' 2 
Jos 
inly 
lain 
and 
Nlm 
for 
on- 
k'9 



■OR 
for 

cek. 
Five 
Call 



D 

imos 
icant 
'ator- 



froo 



;age 
jnoo- 
eslde 
iomo- 
mitod 
slips. 
'61. 

I 

BUY 
J-FILL 
rABLE 
SEND 
FLAT- 
COB- 
6 UR- 




1978 ART1CAT SNOWMO- 
BILE, 500cc, grt. lake ma- 
chine, w/carbides, runs good. 
No Iraifer. Sl.OOO/bost. Call 
eves. (847)740-5081. 



710 


Boal/Molors/l:tc, 



1994 25FT. CROWNLINE 
CABIN CRUISER. Dual cab- 
Ins, 5.7 XL motor, 278 hrs. 
Full enclosed cover. Great 
cond. Must see, Is In water. 
S15,500/bost. (847) 721- 
0049. 

DONT STORE YOUR 

BOATI BROKER YOUR 

BOATI Call Ken (224) 577- 
9544. 




804 


Cars Tor Sale 



$1000. GIFT - DONATE 
YOUR CAR. Free fast plck-up 
Max IRS deduction. ABUSED 
WOMEN'S NETWORK 

(888)307-3682 Se" habia es- 
panol. -^"i 

S1000/GIFT '-' DONATE 
YOUR CAR. Max. Tax deduc- 
tion. Any condition, free same 
day pickup. KIDS IN CRISIS 
USA. (88B)HUG-KIDS (888- 
484-5437). Se habia espanoll 

19B9 MAZDA 323 Only 
64,000 milos. Heat & A/C 
work great Very dependa- 
ble car and great on gas. 
$2,0007beot. Celt Mike (224) 
430-4301. 

AUTO AUCTION 
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 

SALVATION ARMY 
Every Saturday, 9am. 
Every Wednesday, 5pm. 
Over 150 cars, boats, camp- 
era & motorcycles to be 
sold weekly 
to the highest bidder 
at no reserve. 
Opening bid $100. 

(847)662-0100 

2727 Belvldere Rd 

waukeganauto auctlon.com 



BUICK '00 LESABRE, CUS- 
TOM, 50K, 1 ownor, loaded. 
N3B23N, 59,950. (866)675- 
4444. 

BUICK c '02: LESABRE Cus- 
tom, green, autq trans., all 
power & loaded) $9980. 
(877)254-8983 

CADILLAC 2003 ESCA- 
LADE, exc. cond., black, 
38,000 ml., moonroof, ehro- 
mewheals, 2nd row buckets, 
loaded, $37,500. (847)514- 
8490. 

CHEVY ^2 PT CRUISER, 
loaded, sunroof, gold, great 
ride. #382BU. $8,950. 
(B66)675-4444. 

CHEVY '04 Monlo Cario LS, 
white, auto trans., coupe, 
clean! $13,980. (877)254- 
B9B3. ' 

CHEVY 1999 MONTE 
CARLO black on black, 
super clean, runs and 
drives like new, new 
whools and tires, ask- 
ing $4,900. (847)508- 
8236. 

CHEVY '98 MALIBU LS, 
black, auto trans., affordable 
V6I $4980. (877)254-8983. 

CHRYSLER '01 PT Cruiser, 
stono whlto, 'auto, trans., new 
paint job, low mllesl $9980. 
(877)254-8983;: ' 

CHRYSLER "05 SEBRING, 
silver, 16K & morel #3764 
$13,950. (868)675-4444. 

DODGE '04 STRATUS SXT 
2-dr Graphite W3B06N 
$13,950.(866)675-4444. 

FORD '01 MUSTANG GT, 
convertible, V8, auto., yellow 
with black top. #3824N. 
$12,950. (866)6754444. 

FORD '05 TAURUS SE, 4-dr, 
Power seats, silver W3769U 
$12,950.(866)675-4444. 

FORD 1981 FARM- 
ONT, 2-dr., Florida car. 
$2,800. (847)456-2959. 

FORD '99 TAURUS SE, blue, 
auto trans., $3980. (877)254- 
6983. 

HONDA '94 CIVIC EX, whllo, 
auto trans., coupe $4980. 
(B77)254-B983. 



MERCURY 
2000 GRAND MARQUIS LS 
Red, V8, ABS, 66,000 miles, 

fully loaded, electronic 

everything, keyless entry, 

Anti-theft System, oxc. 

cond., well maintained. 

$7,905/best, 

(630) 289-0646. 

SAAB 9.3 SE CONVERTIBLE 
'01, black,, auto., loaded, 
W3833U, SI 6,950. (866)675- 
4444. 

SATURN '01 6-CYL, leather, 
sunroof, low miles. #3B18N. 
$9950. (866)675-4444. 

SATUHN 1997 $2,700. Red, 
very good cond., 5-spd. man- 
ual, A/C, C/D, 2-dr. coupo, 
80K ml., 1-ownar, adult driv- 
en, 37mpg hwy.. 28mpg lown. 
(847)362-1765. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 

CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 

INTERNETI 

Vlsltcla3a9laketandmodl3.com to 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Internet, in 
all Lakeland, Papers... The 
Groat Lakes Bulletin and The 
Market Journal for only 
S24.00 for 4 lines (approxi- 
mately 16 words), .then only 
.60c for each additional line. 

VW '00 PASSAT Turbo, auto, 
moonroof, white. #3832, 
$8,950. (866)675-4444. 

VW '03 GOLF GTI LB Turbo, 
Ithr, moonroof, 5-spd, A3815U 
$13,950. (866)675-4444. 

VW '03 JETTA GLS, silver; 
manual 5-spd, all power, sport 
pkge, low miles. $14,980. 
(877)254-8983. 



NEED A GREAT RIDE? 

CHECK OUT WE 

VEHICLES FOR SALE 

M WE CLASSIFIED 

SECTION! 




READY TO BUY or sell a 
Classic, Antique, Hot Rod, 
Street Rod, Musclo Car or 
Special Interest Vehicle? 
Check out mldwestclasslc- 
cars.com . Over 650 vehicles 
avalablo within driving dis- 
tance. 



824 



Vans 



1994,, 3/4 TON CARGO VAN, 
runs great, 51,250/bosl., must 
sell. (847)497-9888. 

CHEVY *01 VENTURE VAN, 
7 passenger, fully equipped, 
54K; 1 owner. #3827U. 
$9,950. (866)675-4444. 

CHEVY 2000 ASTRO 
VAN, 129K, Kelley Blue 
Book $5,600, good 
cond., $5,000 fair 
cond., asking 

$3,000/best., trans 
slips, rebuild quoted at 
$1,000.(847)878-4387. 

DODGE '04 GRAND CARA- 
VAN, silver, 24K, #3B36N, 
$14,950. (866)675-4444. 

DODGE 1998 GRAND Cara- 
van, 138K, dual slide, rod, 
$3000. (847)340-5766. 

DODGE '87 B250 LE, pas- 
sengor Van, like new, cream 
#3771 N $5950. (866)675- 
4444. 

GMC '87 CONVERSION VAN 
HIGHLINE, like now. #3B34N, 
$7,950. (866)675-4444. 



828 


Sport Utility 
Vehicles 



BUICK '03 RENDEZVOUS 
CX, gray, auto trans,, low 
■mllos! SI 4.980. (877)254- 
8983. 

CADILLAC '05 ESCALADE, 
while diamond, auto trans., 
leather Interior, premium pkg 
low miles! $42,980. (877)254- 
8983. 

CHEVY '03 TRAILBLAZER 
LS, 4x4, Pewter S3770N 
$15,950. (866)675-4444. 

JEEP '04 LIBERTY Sport 4x4, 
red, auto trans., very sharp! 
$16,980. (877)254-8983. 



834 



Trucks/Trailers 




DODGE 2000 RAM 5.1 L. 



loaded. Remote start, w/top- 
por. SlO.OOO/nogoliablo. (B47) 
691-0904, 

FORD '00 F150 XL, whilo.au- 
to trans,, V8, Flarestde, por- 
fect for workl $9980. 
(877)254-6983. 

FORD '03 RANGER XLT, 
beige, auto trans., super cab, 
great condition I S 12,990. 
(877)254-8983. 

FORD 2003 F-150 FX4 XLT, 
extended cab, 4-drs. 
w/matching utility cap. Cus- 
tom 2-tone leather seats, cus- 
tom CD, AM/FM radio. New 
tires, now brakes, 17ln. wheel 
aluminum rims. Meticulously 
kept, excellent condition, 
88,000 hwy. miles. Kelly Blue 
Book $20,700, asking 
$18,400. (847) 910-2225. 

FORD '99 F250 SD, whlto, 
auto trans., Lariat pkge, super 
cab, low mllesl $15,980. 
(877)254-8983. 

TRAILER (CAR HAULER) 
"Fealhertite" A+ condition, su- 
por winch, aluminum & SS, 
dual axle, $4,700, (847) 587- 
699B. 

TRUCK LETTERING/ 

VAN LETTERING 

Complete Design 

Service 
847-587-7256 



844 


Motorcycles 



YAMAHA 2002 RAPTURE 4 
wheeler, ridden less than 3- 
hrs: 2003 Harley Saftall, less 
than 2000 mllos; hair salon 
chairs & manicure tables. 
Call Eves. (847)606-1180. 




MTM ELECTRIC 
ELECTRIC & 
TELEPHONE 

Residential and small 

business. Remodeling, 

additions, upgrades, 

lighting and outlets. 

Telephone and Cat 5 

wiring, 50% olf SBC rates. 

FREE Estimates. 

Fully Insured, 

Call Mike (847)546-838B. 



S30 


Firewood 



FIREWOOD 

CALL FOR 

QUALITY WOOD & 

QUICK DELIVERY!! 

L&D 

Firewood 

2yr. seasoned 

mixed & 

hardwood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEIIl 

CALL ABOUT OUR 

PRE-SEASON 

SPECIALS!! 

Home (847) 223-3161 

cell (847) 845-8027. 



S33 



Handyman 



S39 


Housekeeping 



TREE CUTTING 

Tree cutting & trimming, 

painting & carpentry services. 

Competitive rates. 

Your satisfaction 

guaranteed. 

For a FREE ostlmato call Pat 

(647) 740-4307. 



S39 

Wt^t^T^T^tT 


Housekeeping 



1985 SCOTTSDALE PAJ 
SHORT BED TRUCK. Good 
for parts. Starts, but needs 
brakes/battery. Muse haul, 
S500/bost. (847) 223-6415. 

CHEVY '05 1500 Silverado, 
Summit while, auto, trans., 
Bcyl, low miles & extra clean! 
$19,980. (877)254-8983. 



CHEVY '97 3500 rod, auto 
trans., V8, hard to findl 
S9980. (877)254-8983 



DEBBIE'S CLEANING 

SERVICE 

SPRING CLEANING 

WINDOWS, WOODWORK, 

HOUSE CLEANING. 

Reasonable Rates. 

FREE Estimates. 

Also Movo-lns/Movo Outs. 

22yrs. Exporlonco. 

(847) 651-2683. 



CLEANING BY JUDY 
House & apartment move In 
or out. Weekly, bl-wkly, 
monthly. Reliable, dependa- 
ble. Exc. Rof's. (262)862- 
1369. 



CLEAR DIAMOND 

CLEANING COMPANY 

9yre. Cleaning Experience 

'Commorcio! Buildings 

'Business Offices 

'Privato Homos 

'Residential Properties. 

(847) 265-5064 

Fax:(847)265-1800. 

DETAIL ORIENTED 

HOUSECLEANER, 

Looking for your house 

or apt. to clean. 

10yrs. exp., exc. ref. 

Coll Sharl 

(615)276-6630. 

IDREAMOFGINA 
CLEANING SERVICE 

Is committed to providing top 
quality & custom cleaning 
noods. Bonded & Insured. 

Call today for FREE estimate 
(B47)732-7953. 

SUZIE Q OGDEN'S 

HOME CLEANING 

■Residential 

'Weekly 

'Bi-weekly 

"Monthly 

'Move-in _ 

*Move-out 

'New construction 

'Offices 

*Ono tlmo cleanings, 

FREE Estlmatesl 

Senior discounts) 

Insured. 

Call Suzie O. 

Olfico: (847)587-4340 

Cell: (847) 207-1646. 




S69 



Pressure Washing 



EGW SERVICES 

Mother's Day, 

Memorial Day, 

Graduation Parry, 

Father's Day, 

4th Of July, 

Three Day Weekend, 

Is your deck roady? 

Staining as low as S.60 sq.lt. 

Book Eariyl 

Save Big I 

Power Washing 

Dock Washing 

Staining, Painting 

Deck & Fonce Repair, 

Olfico (847) 587-4340 

Cell (647) 207-9191. 

GARY'S 
WINDOW CLEANING 

Residential window washing. 

Power washing houses, 

decks, campers. 

(847)651-2684, 



S78 


Remodeling 



DC TILE WE We Install ce- 
ramic, vinyl tile, Parquet, and 
Pergo doors. For free osll- 
matos call (847) 395-0777, 
jagor (708) 988-8504. 



S87 



Storage 



OUTSIDE STORAGE 

Fenced Area w/monltor. 

Off of Rt. 59 In 

Inglesldo. 

(847)587-4997 

Call Ed for price. 




900 


Lcgals 



■ ORDER OF NOTICE 
STATE OF CONNECTICUT 
SUPERIOR COURT 
JUVENILE MATTERS 

NOTICE TO: Robert Krouso, 
Formorly of Round Lake, Illi- 
nois 
Now of parts unknown 

A potition has boon filed seek- 
ing: Commitment of minor 
chlld(ren) of the abovo named 
or vesting of custody and care 
of said chlid(ron) of the above 
named In a lawful, private or 
public agency or a suitable 
and worthy person. 
The potition, whereby the 
court's decision can affect 
your parental rights, if any, re- 
garding minor chitd(ron) will 
bo heard on: 01-03-2006 at 
9:30 a.m. at Superior Court- 
Juvenile Matters, 978 Hartford 
Tpko,, Watorford, CT. 06385. 
Therefore, ORDERED, that 
notice or the hearing ol this 
potition bo given by publishing 
this Order ol Notico onco, Im- 
mediately upon receipt, In the 
Lakeland Media, North West 
Nows Group, a newspaper 
having a circulation In the 
town/city of: Round Lako. 

Name of Judge: 
Hon. John C. Driscoll 
Sig ned (Judqo/Clerkl 
IsS Lisa Pisanl 
Lisa Pisanl 
Deputy Chief Clerk 



12-07-05 
Right to Counsel: Upon proof 
of Inability to pay tor a lawyer, 
the court will provido one for 
you at court expense Any 
such request should bo mado 
immediately at iho court office 
whore your hearing is to bo 
hold. 

1216C-75B3-RL 
■ -December 16, 2005 

LEGAL NOTICE 

LEIN SALE 

A-J Soil Storogo 

702 Sunset Drive 

Round Lake, IL. 60073 

Brian Gibbons Unit #9 

Joe Goocko Unit #11 

Nicole Kohl Unit #14 

Marilyn Spletter Unit #32 

Valentino Tkachenko 

Unit #82 

All goods from those units will 

bo sold on or aftor January 

10, 2006 for past duo rent, 

Into feos and other charges 

due. A-J Self Storage 

reserves the right to withdraw 

any of the Items from tho sale 

prior to January 10, 2006. 

For more info call 

(847)331-1778. 

1216C-7584-RL 
December 16. 23, 2005 



Place a legal 
notice with 

MEDIA 

{W?) 223-8161 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
"PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby givon that tho regular board 
mootings for calondor year 2006 aro scheduled for 7:00 pm on 
the socond Thursday of each month at Iho District's Officos, to- 
cotod at 25700 Wost Old Grand Avonuo in Inglosido.U. Tho fol- 
lowing dales for calendar year 2006 are scheduled for the regu- 
lar board meetings: January 12, February 9, March 9, April 13, 
May 11, June 8, July 13, August 10, Septombor 14, October 12. 
November 9 and December 14." 

1216C-7580-FL, RL, LV 
December 16, 2005 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

VILLAGE OF FOX LAKE VILLAGE BOARD MEETING 
SCHEDULE 2006 

Please be advised the following is a list ol dales for tho calendar 
year 2006 for the regular schoduled meetings of Iho Villago of 
Fox Lako Board of Trustees, Lako and McHonry Counties, Illi- 
nois. 

Tho mootings will bo hold In Iho Council Chambers at 7:00 p.m. 
(the meetings aro hold tho 2nd, and 4th Tuesday ol every 
month) 66 Trillion Drive, Fox Lako, IL. 60020. 



January 10,2006 
January 24, 2006 
February 14, 2006 
February 2B, 2006 
March 14, 2006 
March 28. 2006 
April 11, 2006 
April 25, 2006 
May 9, 2006 
May 23, 2006 
June 13. 2006 
June 27, 2006 

Samanlha Weeks 
Villago Clerk 



July 11,2006 
July 25, 200B 
August 8, 2006 
August 22, 2006 

September 12.2CQG 
Septombor 26, 2006 
October 10, 2006 
October 24, 2006 
November 14, 2006 
November 2B, 2006 
Docombor 12, 2006 
Docomber 26, 2006 



900 


Lcgals 



1216C-75B5FL 

December 10, 2005 



0590 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE 
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
FOR THE NINETEENTH JU- 
DICIAL CIRCUIT COURT - 
LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
CITIFINANCIAL MORTGAGE 
COMPANY, INC., 
Plaintiff 
vs 

LUIS CISNEROS, HANNAH 
CiSNEROS, MORTGAGE 
ELECTRONIC REGISTRA- 
TION SYSTEMS, INC, AS 
NOMINEE FOR METRO 
CENTER MORTGAGE. INC., 
AS MORTGAGEE UNDER 
DOCUMENT 5285889, UN- 
KNOWN OWNERS AND 
NONRECORD CLAIMANTS, 
Defendants 
No. 05 CH 1726 
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION 
Tho roquisito affidavit for pub- 
lication having boon filod, no- 
tico Is hereby given you, LUIS 
CISNEROS, HANNAH CIS- 
NEROS, UNKNOWN OWN- 
ERS and NONRECORD 
CLAIMANTS, Dofondanl(s) In 
tho abovo entitled suit, that 
tho said suit has boon com- 
menced in the Nineteenth Ju- 
dicial Circuit Court or Lako 
County, Illinois, by the Plaintiff 
against you and other defend- 
ants, praying for tho foreclo- 
sure of a certain Mortgage 
conveying the premises de- 
scribed as follows, to wit: 
LOT 42 IN BLOCK 160 IN 
VENETIAN VILLAGE UNIT 
NO. 18, BEING A SUBDIVI- 
SION OF PART OF THE 
WEST 1/2 OF THE SOUTH- 
WEST 1/4 OF SECTION 1, 
TOWNSHIP 45 NORTH, 
RANGE 10, EAST OF THE 
THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDI- 
AN. AND PART OF THE 
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SEC- 
TION 2, TOWNSHIP 45 
NORTH, RANGE 10, EAST 
OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL 
MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO 
THE PLAT THEREOF, RE- 
CORDED OCTOBER 31. 
1955 AS DOCUMENT 
886974. IN BOOK 33 PUTS. 
PAGE 59, IN LAKE COUNTY, 
ILLINOIS. 

Commonly known as 505 
DEERPATH DR., LINDEN- 
HURST, IL 60046 
Pormonont Indox No, 06-01- 
301-034-0000 

and which said Mortgage was 
made by LUIS CISNEROS 
and HANNAH CISNEROS, 
Mortgogor(s), to MORTGAGE 
ELECTRONIC REGISTRA- 
TION SYSTEMS, INC., AS 
NOMINEE FOR METRO 
CENTER MORTGAGE, INC., 
ASSIGNED TO CITIFINAN- 
CIAL MORTGAGE COMPA- 
NY, INC., as Mortgagee, and 
recorded In Iho Olfico of tho 
Recorder of Deods of Lako 
County, Illinois as document 
No.' 5285888; 

And for such othor roliof 
prayed; that summons was 
duly issued out ol the sold 
Nineteenth Judicial Circuit 
Court against you as provided 
by law. and that Iho said suit 
Is now ponding. 
NOW, THEREFORE, UN- 
LESS YOU, the said abovo 
dofondant(s), tilo your answer 
to tho complaint in Iho said 
suit or othorwlso mako your 
appearanco' therein, In tho Of- 
fice of tho Clerk of the Nine- 
teenth Judicial Circuit Court, 
at tho Courthouse, in the City 
ol Waukegan, Lako County, 
Illinois, on or before January 
2, 2006, default may bo en- 
tered against you at any time 
alter that day and a docroo 
entered In accordance with 
tho prayer ol said complaint. 
SALLY DEADRICK COFFELT 
Clerk of the 19th Judicial Cir- 
cuit Court Lako County, Illi- 
nois. 

HAUSELMAN & RAPPIN, 
LTD. 

Attorney for Plaintiff 
39 South La Sallo'Slroet 
Chicago, Illinois 60603 
312 372 2020 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
FOR THE 19TH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY - 
WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS 
Mortagago Electronic Regis- 
tration Systems. Inc. as nomi- 
nee for Ohio Savings Bank, 
FSB and/or It's successors 
PLAINTIFF 
Vs. 

Petor Hoiam o/k/a Peter Allan 
Hoiom; Unknown Owners and 
Nonrecord Claimants 
DEFENDANTS 
No. 05 CH 1911 
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION 
NOTICE IS GIVEN TO YOU: 
Potor Holam a/k/a Pater Allan 
Holam 




Unknown Owners and Nonro- 
cord Claimants . 
That this case has been com- 
menced in this Court against 
you and othor dofondanls, 
praying for tho foreclosuro of 
a certain Mortgage convoying 
Iho premises described as fol- 
lows, to-wit: 

LOT 9 IN BLOCK 37 IN ZION 
CITY SUBDIVISION IN SEC- 
TION 20, TOWNSHIP 46 
NORTH. RANGE 12, EAST 
OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL 
MERIDIAN, IN LAKE COUN- 
TY. ILLINOIS, 
COMMONLY KNOWN AS: 
231 7 Joppa Avenue 
Zion.IL 60099 

and which said Mortgage was 
mado by: 

Potor Hoiom a/k/a Polor Allan 
Heiam 

tho Mortgagor(s), to M.S.C. 
Financial, Inc. as Mortgagee, 
and recorded In the Offlco of 
the Recorder ol Deeds of 
Lako County, Illinois, as 
Document No. 5152726; and 
for othor roliof; that summons 
was duly Issuod out of said 
Court against you as provided 
by law and that tho said suit is 
now ponding, 

NOW, THEREFORE, UN- 
LESS YOU file your answer 
or otherwise file your appear- 
anco in this case In tho Office 
of tho Clerk of this Court, 
Sally Coffolt 

Clerk of tho Circuit Court 
18N. County Si root 
Waukogan, IL 60085-4358 
on or boloro January 9, 2006, 
A DEFAULT MAY BE EN- 
TERED AGAINST YOU AT 
ANY TIME AFTER THAT 
DAY AND A JUDGMENT 
MAY BE ENTERED IN AC- 
CORDANCE WITH THE 
PRAYER OF SAID COM- 
PLAINT. 

CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
PC. 

Attorneys for Plaintiff 
15W030 North Frontage 
Rood, Sulto 100 
Burr Rldgo, IL 60527 
(630) 794-5300 
DuPagetf 15170 
Winnebago # 531 
ARDC N 00468002 
Our File No. 14-05-D443 
NOTE: Pursuant to tho Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act 
you aro advlsod that this law 
firm Is deemed to bo a dobt 
collector attempting to collect 
a dobt and any Information 
obtained will bo used for thai 
purpose. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
River Masonary 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Brick work, concrete block & 
chlmnoy repair 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
44 Washington Park. Wauko- 
gan, IL. 60085, (847) 307- 
9989. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PEHSON(S) OWNING. 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Alox M, Rlvora, 44 Washing- 
ton Park-, Waukegan, IL. 
60085, (847)263-2321. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is 10 cortify that tho un- 
dersigned intond(s) to con- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from tho locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that tho true and le- 
gal full namofs) of tho 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting Iho business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
/s/Alox M. Rlvora 
Novombor28, 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrument 

was acknowledged boforo mo 

by Iho person(s) Intonding to 

conduct tho business this 

2Blh. day ol Novombor 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Sandi BorkowlLc 

Notary Public 

Rocoived: Nov. 28, 2005 

Willard R. Holandor 

Lako County Clerk 

1202A-7565-GP 

Docombor 2, 9, 16,2005 



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ROUND LAKE AREA PARK DISTRICT 
RECEIPTS 
FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 2005 

RECEIPT SUMMARY: 

PROPERTY TAX 3,714,887; REPLACEMENT TAX 22,701; GRANTS 37,506; 

CHARGES FOR SERVICES 3,101,787; INTEREST 150,460; MISCELLANEOUS 1,640,183; 

TOTAL 6,757,684. 

DISBURSEMENTS SUMMARY; 

'R' HOME CARE SERVICES 4,013; ACE HARDWARE HOME CENTER 19,746; ADOLPH KIEFER & 

ASSOCIATES 4.642; ADVANCED BUSINESS TECH 3.263; ADVANCED COMMUNICATION 40,149; 

AMERICAN EAGLE GYMNASTICS 13,491; AMSAN VONACHEN 8,166; ANAGNOS 3,125; ANCEL, 

GLINK, DIAMOND, BUSH 29,968; ANDERSON PEST CONTROL 2.819; AT&T 2,546; 

ATLAS BOBCAT INC 7,740; AZTEC FENCE 5,061; BASKETBALL STARS OF TOMORROW 8,607; 

BELSON OUTDOORS, INC 2,650; BLACKHAWK ENERGY SERVICES 27,036; BOB RIDINGS 26,962; 

BONESTROO DEVERY & ASSOC 22,217; BRASS BULLIT 2.600; BREES STUDIO 15,925; 

BURRIS EQUIPMENT 71 ,266; CAMOSY, INC 5.009,263; CARY DAIRY 8.B53; CASEY LANDSCAPING 

8.530; CAT REDDICK 5,000; CATERED PRODUCTIONS 4,642; COW COMPUTER 17,298; CENCOM 

20,277; CHAPMAN & CUTLER 4,000; CHEM RITE PRODUCTS 10,21 8; CHICAGO DISTRICT 2,860; 

CtMCO COMMUNICATIONS, INC 23,967; CLARIN 8,430; CLARKE ENVIRONMENTAL MOSQUITO 

4,031; CLASSIC PRINTERY 16,073; CLOWNING AROUND 6,775; COLE TAYLOR BANK 838.452; 

COM ED 49.091; CONSERV FS 65,142; CONSTELLATION NEWENERGY 79.729; CORPORATE ENERGY 

INC. 8.466; CORPORATE EXPRESS 10,918; CURTAIN CALL COSTUMES 2,993; D & UNIFORMS 

2,987; DEL'S ELECTRIC SERVICE 17,597; DELL MARKETING LP 18,712; DISCOUNT SCHOOL 

SUPPLY 3,603; DISTINCTIVE SIGN 18,445; DOYLE DIST. CO. 9,083; DYMOND GLASS 2,590; 

E Z GO TEXTRON 6,630; ECS 15.456; EFRAIM CARLSON! SONS 11,575: ELLIS DECORATIVE 

CONCRETE & 3,750; EXCEPTIONAL PLUMBING SERVICES 10,221; EXTREME ENGINEERING 15,161; 

F&R SUPPLY, INC. 6,621; FIRST STATE BANK OF ROUND LAKE 158,544; FOOT-JOY INC 8,463; 

FOX VALLEY GRAPHICS, INC 4,297; GAMETIME INCORPORATED 26,894; GINA FORSBERG 3,638; 

GONNEILA BAKING CO. 3,761; GRAPHIC 14 INC. 6.719; GREEN MEADOW FARM 2,737; 

GREEN-UP LANDSCAPE.INC 5,190; GROWER EQUIPMENT 4 SUPPLY CO 2,697; HARRIS BANK 

LIBERTYVILLE 600,677; HARRIS TRUST 4 SAVINGS BANK 56,023; HERITAGE PRESS INC 3,525; 

HI LITER GRAPHICS INC 59,330; HOME DEPOT CREDIT SERVICES 9,191; HOME JUICE CORP 

5.000; HUFFY SPORTS CANADA INC 7,024; HYDROLOGIC 3,350; IAPD 4.615; IDENTITY 

SPORTSWEAR 15.246; ILLINOIS ASSN OF PARK DISTRICT 5,145; ILLINOIS DEPART OF 

REVENUE 12.025; ILLINOIS PARK & REG ASSN 9.830; ILLINOIS SHOTOKAN KARATE CLUBS 

33.420; IMAGETEC L P 15,295; IMPACT NETWORKING 8,747; IMPERIAL LAND TITLE 39,932; 

J & J PROMOTIONS 2.B40; J W TURF.INC 4,612; JEFF ELLIS & ASSOC 7.879; JEWEL 

FOOD STORE 4,421; KALE UNIFORMS INC 5,446; KLOSS DISTRIBUTING 6,748; KNUTTE & 

ASSOCIATES RC. 9,000; KRAFT PAPER SALES CO. 5,183; KRISTOFS ENTERTAINMENT CNTR 

3.814;KYOCERA MITA AMERICA 5,004; LAKE COUNTY CLERK 27,987; LAKELAND MEDIA 4.546; 

LEONARDI'S 7,205; LESCO INCORPORATED 4,033; LIBERTS DANCE FASHIONS 4,432; 

LIFE FITNESS 20,181; MAD BOMBER FIREWORKS 17,000; MAD SCIENCE 8,240; 

MEDIEVAL TIMES 5,960; METROLIFT 5,575; MIDAMERICAN ENERGY COMPANY 15,656; MIDWEST 

FORESTREE LLC 11.965; MIDWEST TRANSIT EQUIPMENT 9.346; MITY-LITE INC 6,865; 

MOORE MEDICAL CORP 3.205; MUNICIPAL SOFTWARE INC 3,373; MUSIC THEATRE 

INTERNATIONAL 2.034; NATIONAL CITY BANK 91 ,548; NATIONAL ENTERTAINMENT TECH 2,579; 

NEXTEL COMMUNICATIONS 19,408; N1COR GAS 17.847; NUTOYS LEISURE PRODUCTS 18,287; 

OLSON TRANSPORTATION, INC 12,934; P D R MA 546,556; PARK AND RECREATION 24,870; 

PARK SUPPLY DIRECT, INC 7,030; PATMAR JANITORIAL SERVICE 8,660; PATRIOT PUBLIC 

FINANCE 3,831; PAULSEN PAVING 13,712; PENDELTON TURF SUPPLY 4,794; PEPSI-COLA 

6.631; PETTY CASHIER 15,595; PHILLIPS MEDICAL SYSTEMS HSG 4,150; POOLMART 12,388; 

PORTER 6.803; PREMIUMWEAR! INC 4,366; PRITZKER REALTY 17,831; PROFESSIONAL 

SYSTEMS 6,201; PROPET DISTRIBUTORS 2,624; PSC GROUP, LLC 6.520; 

QUALITY CATERING INC 36.6e0; R E BURKE ROOFING 9,335; RADICOM 35.462; RECREATION 

CONCEPTS 11,480; REIL CONSTRUCTION, INC. 62,577; RENTALS AND MORE 7,309; R1NELLA 

BEV CO. 3,264; ROSCOE 3,393; ROUND LAKE AREA PARK DISTRICT 8,740; ROUND LAKE 

AREA SCHOOL 8,803; ROUND LAKE DEVELOPMENT LLC 69.308; ROUND LAKE POSTMASTER 6.362; 

S& S WORLDWIDE 6.302; SAM S CLUB DIRECT 8,104; SBC 4,018; SECOND SYSTEMS 3,999; 

SENTE & RUBEL LTD 11 1,360; SIGN CENTRAL 4,544; SODEXHO INC. 39,785; SOUTHERN WINE 

& SPIRITS OF IL 2,533; SPARTAN FOOTBALL/CHEERLEADING 7,268: SPECIAL RECREATION 

SERVICES 374,502; SPECIALTY FLOORS. INC 3,381; SPORT SUPPLY GROUP INC 18.309; 

SPORTS R US 24,583; SUSAN WILSON 5,017; SYSCO FOOD SERVICES 56,374; T & P SC 

2,959; TANYA BRADY 3.983; TDS METROCOM 4,485; TEXTRON FINANCIAL CORP 21.525; 

THE BRICKMAN GROUP. LTD 20.160; THELEN SAND & GRAVEL7.B40; THOR GUARD, INC 

16.729; TITLE I ST 14,988; TONYAN BROS INC 3,276; TOTAL TELEDATA 6,387; U.S. 

POSTAL SERVICE (POSTAGE- 1 3,700; U.S. POSTAL SERVICE 7,775; VILLAGE OF ROUND 

LAKE HEIGHTS 2,890; VILLAGE OF ROUND LAKE BEACH 126.302 

VILLAGE OF ROUND LAKE 23,016; WAL MART 22.606; WASTE MANAGEMENT NORTH 28.246; 

WAUKEGAN ROOFING COMPANY, INC 3,200; WENDOLYN DAVIS 3,782; WEST TOWN 

REFRIGERATION CORP 10,142; WESTSIDE MECHANICAL INC 9.109; WILSON NURSERIES, 

INC. 4,538; WINDANCE ACRES 2,565; WITTEK GOLF SUPPLY 6,407; YOUNG REMBRANDTS 

2.5C2; YOUNGS 9,263; 

EXPENSE DISBURSEMENTS UNDER 2,500.00 496.712; TOTAL 10,341,920; 

COMPENSATION SUMMARY: 

UNDER $25,000 

AOZIC, BOJAN; AGNEW, GREGORY; ALARCON, DAVID; ALESIA, MARYANN; 
AMANN, CASSANDRA; ANCHOR. NICHOLAS; ARMSTRONG. PAUL; ASEVES, JENNIFER; 
AZZANO, ALYSSA; BACZYNSKI, AARON; BACZYNSKI, DANIELLE; BAILEY. AMY; BAKER, 
COREY; BALLINGER, MICHAEL; BANKS, SONJA; BARBOUR, LISA; BARNARD, RYAN; 
BARRAGAN. MARTHA; BARTIK. KAITLIN; BARTKO, CAROLINE; BAUER. CHRISTINA; 

BEARER, KATHLEEN; BEAUDION. ULYSSES; BECKER. SHAUN; BEDARD. SHARON; BEMIS. 

CASEY; BERGIN. JILLIAN; BERMUDEZ. JUAN; BERRY, PATRICIA; BEYER, JAMES; 

B1LLMANN, SUSAN; BLAKE, MURRAY: BOGLE, STACY; BORGHGRAEF, JEANNINE; BOWSER, 

ERIC; BOWSER, LINDA; BREHM, LAUREN; BREYER, KRISTEN; BRINGER, CAROL; 

BROESKI, AARON; BRONKEN, CHRISTINE; BROUGH, JAMES; BROWN. DANICE; BRUBAKER. 

LORI; BRUSKA, CATHERINE: BUCHENBERGER, JOSHUA; BURNETT, ASHLEY; BURNETT, 

REBECCA; BURNETT, RONALD; BUSSIE, LEE: BUTLER, KEVIN; BUTLER, KRISTY; ' 

BUTLER, MYRANDA; BUTLER, SUSAN; CAMPOS. HENRY; CANCINO. MANUEL; CARDINAL. 

MARINA; CAREY. HEATHER; CARTER, AMANDA; CASE, BRITTANY; CASTANEOA, CRISTIN; 

CASTANEDA, ERIN; CATULLO. KATRINA; CELLUCCI, SONJA; CHIREMPES. KR1STI; 

CIOLLI. KATHLEEN; CLARK, EMILIE; CLOSTERMERY. EMILIE; COBY. MELISSA; 

CONTRERAS, KASSIE; COOK, DAWN; COOK, EMILY; COOK. MAUREEN; COOK, TRAVIS; 

CORDOVA, BEREN1SE; CORTES, PATRICIA; COVELL-REED, KIMBER; CRAMER, HEATHER; 

CRAMER. TAMARA; CRECCHIO, CHRISTOPHER; CUELLAR, LEON; DAILY. JENNIFER; 

DAILY, LAURA; DAILY. MIRANDA; DAVIS. MOLLY; DAVIS. TYLER; DAYMENT. SUSAN; 

DELEON, LUIS: DELLAPERUTA, JENNIFER: DENBOW. LINDA; DENECKE, CAREY; DENECKE, 

PAUL; DENOTTER, MICHELE; DIAZ, CARLOS; DIAZ, JESUS; DIAZ. JOSE; DISCH. ERICK; 

OIVOKY, MARILYN; DOBRZENSKI. TAMI; DOHR. AMANDA: DOHR, JEANMARIE; DOHR. 

TOREY; DOLL, DANIELLE; DOVEL, DENNIS; DOWNEY, JENNIFER; DRAUDT. FRED; 

DRUSHININ, DAVID; 0UL1AN, JACQUELINE; DURKIN, KELLY; DUSSMANN, AMY; 

EDELSTEIN, LAURA; ELICHEK, SCOTT; ELLIS, OAN1CA; ENRIQUEZ, JOEL; EVINS, 

HOLLY; FAINMAN, LEE; FELDMAN, JORDAN; FELIPE, MARIO; FENZEL, KURT; 

FERNANDES, MELISSA; FIANDAL'O. MAR1AH; FIGGE, ANNMARIE; FINLAYSON, JEFFRY; 

FISCHER, NICHOLAS; FLADER, CHARLOTTE; FLORES, MICHAEL; FORNELLI, NATALIE; 

FOSTER. JAMIE; FOSTER, ROBERT; FRANK, NICHOLAS; FRANKLIN, ROBERT; FREEMAN, 
4 JILL; GARDNER, F; GENTES, DENISE; GIANNOSA JR. FRANK; GIERKE, JESSICA; GIL, 
'" JOSE; GILSON. MELVYN; GOCEK, MELISSA; GOERS, KATHRYN; GOLTRY, COLIN; GOLTRY, 

LAURA; GONSOWSKI, ANN; GONZALEZ. STEPHANIE; GOSHGARIAN, ANDREW; GOSHGAHIAN. 

GERARD: GOSHGARIAN, LAURA; GRANT, ANDREA; GREENHILL, BRANDEE; GREENHILL, 

DARLENE; GRISHAM, KAREN; GROSVENDR, KEN; GRUNDBERG, STEVEN; GUCITO, MICHAEL; 

GUNDERSON, ALEXANDER; GUZMAN, JUAN; HACKL, KR1STINA; HANRAHAN, SEAN; HANSEN, 

CATHERINE; HANSEN, LARRY; HANSEN, ROBERT; HAPP, LAWRENCE; HARMER, AMANDA; 

HART, CHRISTOPHER; HAUTER, DEBOHAH; HAVRILAK, EREN; HEDLUND, JAMES; HENSLEY. 

CHRISTINA; HERNANDEZ, ANGELA; HERNANDEZ, DANIELA: HERNANDEZ, MICHAEL; 

HEROUT, LISA; HILL, LESLEY; HISEL, STEF; HOLOEN, DARIUS; HUBER, LISA; 

HUHNSTOCK. JEFFREY; HULT. BRIAN; HUMPHREY, CATHERINE; HUMPHREY, PATRICIA; 

HUNSINGER. MAGGIE; IBARRA. SALVADOR; INGRISH. DAVID; JACKSON, KAREN; JANSKY, 

JESSICA; JARRELL, DANNY; JEFFERS, BETH; JEFFERY, JESSICA: JENSEN. JOSHUA; 

JIVANJEE, LATIFA; JOHNSON, DANIEL; JOHNSON, DAVID; JOHNSON, KIM; JOHNSON, 

MARGARET; JONES, SARAH; JORDAN, LAUREN; KAIMAKIS, CYNTHIA; KAMINSKI, 

NICHOLAS; KAMINSKI, TERRANCE; KANE. SOOK; KANNEBERG, KRISTA; KATZ, SATIN; 

KATZEL. ASHLEY; KAY, PATRICIA: KECSKEMETHY, VILMES; KEDZORSKI, MELISSA; 

KELLEY, NATHAN; KELLY, BRENDAN; KENAR, LAURA: KING, ELIZABETH; K1RALY, CAROL: 

KLEVEN. KARISSA; KLEVEN, LACEY; KNOBLOCK, DIANA: KOCH. SHIRLEY; 

KOZIOROWSKI, EVELYN; KRESS, SAVANNAH; KRISTAN, MARY KATE; KRUMPOS, ANN; 

KURTZ, TRACEY; LA VALLEY, JAMES; LAKOMA, KAMILA; LAMBERT, JILLIAN; LANDEROS, 

JOSE; LANG, LINDSAY; LEDING. JAMES: LEHOCKY, STEPHEN: LENNON. KURT; LESNIAK, 

JOHN; LIGENZA, DENISE: LINDDERG, SAMANTHA; LINKEVICH. AMANDA; LINKEVICH. 

GABR1ELLE; LONG. SARAH; LOUIS-CHARLES, CHRISTY; LUKEMEYER, BRENT; MADIA. 

DEBORAH; MAGER, ZACHARY; MAGNA. JR. BOBBY; MAHONEY. K1M0ERLY; MAHONEY, 

MICHAEL: MAKI. ROY; MALMQUIST. STEPHEN; MANNING, SHIRLEY; MAPLETHORPE, KARA; 

MARKS, ANE-MARIE; MARQUEZ. FREDDIE; MARR. JARED; MARR, SARAH; MARSDEN, 

AMANDA; MARTINEZ, JOAN; MARTINSON, CHRISTINE; MATEOS. ISRAEL; MATHIS. 

PATRIC I A; MATTH EWS. PHILL IP; MC N E ILL, FRAN; MCDONALD. RAMSEY; MC DONOUGH. 

BENJAMIN; MCGINN, EMILEE; MCILHANY, KARA; MCMAKEN, JAMES; MEISELWITZ. SHARON; 

MENDRALLA. ALEX; MENDRALLA, BRIAN; MEYER, KATHERINE; MEYER, TINA; MEZA. 

JENNY; MILLER, KINDRA; MILLER, SANDRA; MILTON. KENNETH; MITTERLING, MARIANNE; 

MOLINARI, ANNYSSA; MONTANEZ. SHANNON; MONTOYA, ISABEL; MOORE, KEONSHAY; 

MORALES, ANTONIO: MORENO, REBECCA; MORRIS, MEGHAN; MORRIS, NICHOLAS: MORRIS, 

TRICIA; MORSE, AMY; MOTA, ALEJANDRO; MOTA. AMANDA; MROWIEC. KERI; MUIR, 
■ ANTHONY; MURPHY, MICHELLE; MURRAY, CA1TLYN; MYERS. ALLISON; NASH, VIONEL; 

NEIGEL, JOHN; NEITZKE, SARA; NELLES, DIANE; NEULS, KELLY: NEWBY, KATHLEEN; 



OGILV1E, BRADFORD; OGRYZEK, KIRK; OLDHAM, DANNY; OLEJNICZAK, ANTHONY; 
OLEJNICZAK, CATHERINE; OLSON, LISA; ORTIZ, SERGIO; OTERO, RUBY; PAALBALDG, 
GEORGE; PADILLA, ELISA; PAGE, SHANE; PALAZZO. AMANDA; PALUCSKA, JACKLYN; 
PARPAN, RAYMOND; PATHMANN. SUSAN; PAYNE, ROBERT; PELTIER, JODIE; PEREZ, 
MIGUEL; PETERS, KOR1N; PETER SON-VEHRS, JENNIFER; PETRUSAITIS, "JUSTIN; PETTY, 
COURTNEY; PFEIFFER, ROBERTA; PFINGSTEN, TIFFANY; POINT, KENDALL; POWELL, 
ELIZABETH; POYNTER, COLLEEN; PREBER, JAMES; PRIEBE. CHRISTA: PUCHER, LISA; 
PULATIE, SHANNON; PUROL, HELEN; RABEY, DORIS; RAY, AMANDA; RAY, JACK; RAY, 
MICHAEU RAY. SUNNY; REBEL, NICHOLAS; RECA, KENNETH; REED, CALVIN; REGNER, 
KARYN; REID, CATHERINE; RHODES, AMBER; RHODES, KRISTOL; RICHARDSON. VANESSA; 
RICKABAUGH. MARIANNE; RILEY, LEO; RIOJAS, JESSICA; RISINGER, PAUL; ROBINSON. 
DANIELLE; ROBINSON, TRAVIS; ROOATZ, JENNIFER; RODRIGUEZ, JOSE; ROSENBERG, 
KIMBERLY; RQSZKOWIAK. LEAH; RUBINO. DARLENE; SAK, ANGELIKA; SCHAD, BRIAN; 
SCHAFFRICK. SUSAN; SCHERZER, BENJAMIN; SCHLOBOHM, KRISTIN; SCHMIDT, LAURA; 
SCHMIDT, RITA; SCHNEIDER, KRYSTAL; SCHNUR, JESSICA; SCHNUR, JOSEPH; 
SCHUSTER, ALEX; SCHUTTLEFIELD, KATHERINE; SCHWINDT, FRED; SEWELL, PATRICIA: 
SHEEHAN, GILBERT; S1ELAFF, RICHARD; SIEMS. MATTHEW; SIMONS, ANNE; SINGER 
OSOWSKI, JERi ELLEN; SKARBALUS. THERESE; SLOWINSKI, JEROME; SMITH. JANET; 
SMITH, JAYME; SMITH, MARILYNN; STAFFORD, BRENT; STANULA, PAMELA; STENZEL, 
STEVEN; STETZLER. SARAH; STOCKWELL, JAMES; STORM, DANIEL; STORM, TIMOTHY; 
STROUP, CHAD; STYX, JESSICA; SZEWCZYK, EVELYN; TAFF. BROOKE; TARZON, 
ELIZABETH; TARZON, KATHLEEN; TAYLOR, SABRINA; TERRELL, JOSHUA; THEOBALD, 
TIMOTHY; THOEN. KELSEY; THOMPSON, GWENDOLYN; THOMPSON. JORDAN; UMLAUF, 
CLAUDIA; UNGARO. MATTHEW; VAN PAASSEN, JENNIFER! VAUGHAN, AMANDA; VEHLOW, 
BETHANY; VILLARREAL JR , STANLEY; VIRGA. CATHERINE; VOS, JENNIFER; WAGNER, 
BAILEY; WAGNER, STEPHANIE; WAGNER, STEPHANIE; WAKE, JENNIFER; WALKINGTON, 
DIANE: WALSH. ROBERT; WATTS, DEVAN; WATTS, ERIC; WEBER, MEGAN; WEIDNER, 
KRISTEN; WEIDNER, KRISTEN; WELTER. HEATHER; WENDT. DIANE; WESTCOTT, ROCKY; 
WESTCOTT, TAMMI; WHITE. DAVID; WICKERSHEIMPRUITT, TIFFANY; WILCOX, LAURA; 
WILCOX, USA; WILLIS, MARIE; WINKOWSKI. WILLIAM; WITHERS. AMANDA; WITOWSKI, 
ELIZABETH; WOLFE, CLINTON; WOOD, LAUHEN; WYROSKI, ALEXANDER; WYROSKI, NICOLE; 
YANYSHYN. ANDRIY; YINGLING. SCOTT; YOUNGQUIST, TRISHA; ZEA, KELLY; ZISSMAN, JASON; 

$25,000 TO $49,999 

ALDACO, CARMEN; BERTONE, ROSS; BOSTROM, EDWARD; BUNDY, DOUGLAS; CONGIUST1, 
HEGINA; DESENS, JESSICA; ELLIS. CURT; ELLIS, JOAN; FELIPE. CAROL; HANES, 
PAMELA; HUMPHREY, KATRIN; LEIST JARVfS, JENNY; LIGENZA. VICTOR: LONG, NICOLE; 
MANARIK, JANE; MARAS, ROY; MCCANN. JOSEPH; MEREVICK, NANCY; NACKER, KRISTY; 
NICHOLSON, CHRIST!; PAGLINI. MARK; PERRY, LYLE; POKORNEY, SCOTT; POKORNEY, 
TIMOTHY; PUDER, DEBORAH; REIMER, ROBERTA; REPSYS, KARA; RONALD, DAVID; 
SCHLAEGER. DANA; SZYDELKO, CARLEEN; THOMPSON, JANIS; VAN PAASSEN, BARBARA; 
VAUGHN, WILLIAM; WODRICH, HEIDI; 

$50,000 TO $74,999 

BEMIS, SANDRA; DOHR, MARGARET; HAUSER, CARL: KALOD1MOS, KEITH; KOCH, SHERYL; 
MILLER, DIANE; NEITZKE, KEITH; NEWPORT, ROBERT; SEILHEIMER, GILBERT; 

$75,000 AND. OVER 

NEHILA. JEFFREY 

PAYROLL TOTAL $3,170,593. 

SUMMARY STATEMENT OF CONDITION 
(Excorpl from Annual Financial Report) 

SPECIAL DEBT CAPITAL 

GENERAL . REVENUE SERVICE PROJECT ENTERPRISE 

Beginning Fund Balance 362,571 1,551,941 432,100 7,524,347 

Revenues 767.433 6.544,616 838,964 606,671 

Expenditures/Expense 646,582 5,988,441 908,940 5,894,457 



OLhor Financing 

Sourco 

Uses 

Proceeds of Bonds 
and Olliof Debt 



125,645 9,410 

108,000 1,631,103 647,646 



1,685,000 

Ending Fund Balance 409,067 2,009,526 416.021 1,386,715 



I, Jo anno Goshgarian, be inn first duty sworn on oalh, doposo and stalo thai I am 
Treasurer of tha Round Lako Area Park District and thai Iho foregoing slalomonl 
as to said District Is for Iho fiscal year ended Juno 30, 2005. 



tel Joannes Goshgarian 

Jo an no Goshgarian (Troasuror) 



Subscribed and sworn before mo mis Olh day ol Decombor 2005. 



IbI Carl Hauser 
Notary Public 

Round Lako Aron Park District 
614 Horl Road 
Round Lako. IL 60073 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
FOR THE 19TH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY - 
WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS 
Walls Fargo Bank, N.A. suc- 
cessor - by merger lo Wells 
Fargo Homo Mortgage, Inc. 
PLAINTIFF 
Vs. 

Klmborly A. Cooper; Thomas 
Cooper; Mortgage Electronic 
Registration Sysloms, Inc.; Ir- 
win Union Bank and Trust 
Company; Irwin Momo Equity 
Corporation; Unknown Own- 
ers and Nonrocord Claimants 
DEFENDANTS 
No. 05 CH 1901 
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION 
NOTICE IS GIVEN TO YOU: 
Thomas Cooper 
Unknown Ownors and Nonro- 
cord Claimants 

That this case has been com- 
menced In this Court against 
you and other defendants, 
praying lor Iho foreclosure ol 
a certain Mortgage convoying 
the promises described as fol- 
lows, to-wit: 

LOT 6 IN BLOCK 56 IN 
■ ROUND LAKE BEACH, 
CHANNEL ADDITION. A 
SUBDIVISION OF THE EAST 
HALF OF THE NORTHWEST 
QUARTER AND THE WEST 
HALF OF THE WEST HALF 
OF THE NORTHEAST 
QUARTER OF SECTION 20, 
TOWNSHIP 45 NORTH. 
RANGE 10, EAST OF THE 
THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDI- 
AN, ACCORDING TO THE 
PLAT THEREOF RECORD- 



ED AUGUST 28, 1928 AS 
DOCUMENT NUMBER 

323554, IN BOOK T OF 
PLATS, PAGES 24 AND 25, 
IN LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 
COMMONLY KNOWN AS: 
1222ldlowildDrivo 
Round Lake Beach, IL 60073 
end which said Mortgage was 
made by: 

Kimborly A. Cooper 
the Mortgagor^), to Mortgage 
Pros, Ltd., as Mortgagee, and 
recorded In the Office ol Ihe 
Recorder ol Doods of Lako 
County. Illinois, as Document 
No. 4819058; and for other 
fellof; that summons was duly 
Issued out of said Court 
against you as provided by 
law and that the said suit Is 
now pending. 

NOW, THEREFORE, UN- 
LESS YOU lile your answer 
or otherwise tilo your appear- 
ance in this case In the Office 
of the Clerk of this Court, 
Sally CoKell 

Clerk of ihe Circuit Court 
1 8 N. County Streot 
Waukogan, IL 60085-4358 
on or before January 9, 2006, 
A DEFAULT MAY BE EN- 
TERED AGAINST YOU AT 
ANY TIME AFTER THAT 
DAY AND A JUDGMENT 
MAY BE ENTERED IN AC- 
CORDANCE WITH THE 
PRAYER OF SAID COM- 
PLAINT. 

CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 
Attorneys for Plainlilf 



Index No. 04-21- 



15W030 North Frontage 
Rood, Suite 100 
Burr Ridge, IL 60527 
(630) 794-5300 
DuPage # 15170 
Winnebago #531 
ARDC It 00468002 
Our File No. 14-05-D3B8 
NOTE: Pursuant to Ihe Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act 
you are advisod that this law 
lirm Is deemed to be a debt 
collector attempting to collect 
a cjebl and any Information 
obtained will be used for that 
purpose. 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT 

LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
INDYMAC BANK, FSB 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 
ROBERT A. TARKOWSKI, el 
hi 

Defendants 
05 CH 829 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant lo a 
Judgment ol Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the above 
cause on July 20, 2005, an 
agent ol The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on December 29, 2005, at the 
(rant door of tho Lake County 
Courthouse, IB North County 
Stroet (East Ooor INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cosh, as set 
forth below, the following de- 



scribed real estate: . 
LOT 17 IN BLOCK 51 IN 
ZION CITY SUBDIVISION, 
BEING A SUBDIVISION OF 
PART OF SECTION 21, 
TOWNSHIP 46 NORTH, 
RANGE 12, EAST OF THE* 
THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDI- 
AN, ACCORDING TO THE 
PLAT THEREOF RECORD- 
ED JULY 17, 1901 AS 
DOCUMENT 82495 AND RE- 
CORDED APRIL 14, 1902 AS 
DOCUMENT 85730, IN LAKE 
COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 
Commonly known as 2536 
GIDEON AVE., Zion, IL 
60099 
Property 
303-017 

The reel estate is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
Tho Judgment amount was 
5120,254.96. 

Sale terms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close of the auction; the 
balance, In certified funds, Is 
due within. , twenty-four (24) 
.hours, The subject property Is 
• subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and is ottered 
lor sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
ot title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In "AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to continuation by the 
court. 

If the sale Is set aside for any 
reason, Ihe Purchaser at tho 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return of the deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against the 
Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment in full of the 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will entitle tho purchaser 
to a deed to the real estate al- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to the condition of the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court file to verify all Informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
lift's attomoy: The Sale Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between Iho 
hours ot 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for the sales department.. 
Please refer to file number 
14-05-5355. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-5355 
ARDCtf 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant lo the Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advisod that Plaintiffs 
attorney Is deemed to bo a 
debt collector attempting to 
colled a debt and any infor- 
mation obtained . will bo used 
tor that purpose. 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT ■ 

LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
INDYMAC BANK, FSB 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 
ROBERT A. TARKOWSKI 
A/K/A ROBERT TARKOW- 
SKI, ot ol 
Defendants 
05 CH 830 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the abovo 
causa on July 20, 2005, an 
agent ol The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on December 29, 2005, at Ihe 
Iront door of tho Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Streot (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as sot 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
LOT 21 IN BLOCK 22 IN 
ZION CITY SUBDIVISION, 
BEING A SUBDIVISION OF 
PART OF SECTION 28, 
TOWNSHIP 46 NORTH, 
RANGE 12, EAST OF THE 
THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDI- 
AN, ACCORDING TO THE 
PLAT THEREOF RECORD- 
ED JULY 17. 1901 AS 
DOCUMENT 82496 IN BOOK 



i 



i 



,*— i »*. •k*V^(_**« 1 ^i* 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C11 




I 

i Any Floor Covering Purchase i 
I Of $1000 Or More i 

I Iskalis' American Floor Show, Inc. I 

111 847-662-7900 J 

| Not valid with other offers or prior purchases/existing- i 
| orders, sale items or other promotions. Must present coupon | 
■ .at time of order. Offer expires 1 13 1 .05 | 



Hardwood 



Oak 3-1/4" * 3/4" starting at 
$ 4.79 s<J. ft. While supplies last 



B 
I 
1 



• Canadian Prime Maple 

$ 4.99 sfl. ft. While supplies last 



i Any Floor Covering Purchase J 
II Of S2000 Or More i 







• 



Tiger wood s 5.29 sq.ft. 



Ilskalis' American Floor Show, Inc. B 

| 847-662-7900 

1. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases, existing 
n^rrlV™ rUomt a ha" v %l/L» I ofe sale items or other promotions. Must present coupon 1 

• Brazilian Cherry sij4 *ty j attimeo(order(0fferexpires , 2 3i.o5 i 

$ 4.99 sq.ft. WliUe supplies last ^ _ ^ ^ .. to ^ « -■ — -- — J 




C1 2 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



December 16-22, 2005. 




ome 







May the Power of this Joyous Season 

Fill Your Hearts and Souls 

Throughout the Coming Year! 



HOLIDAY WORSHIP SCHEDULE 

Dec. 18, Children's Christmas Service 5:00 PM 

Christmas Eve Candlelight Service 10:00 PM 

Christmas Morning Festival Service 10:00 AM 

New Year's Eve Communion Service 7:30 PM 

New Year's Day Worship Service .9:00 AM 

V (btf*t$ c/au food ttecvd o£ f*e<i€/op t6at w£tl 6c fay* <Ul (Ac fcto/ktc. " 

ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH 

405 West State Road 176 ~ Island Lake 
(847)526-7614 

gQspeI4nM@yalioo.com www.saint)ohn.Iutheran.com 




- — ^v> 

St. Mark 
Lutheran Church 

Where the Porter of the Cross 
Builds Christ Centered Disciples 

1 822 Z. Grand Avenue ~ Ltndenhurst, IL 
(847) 356-8140 -www.smlc.lnro 

Christmas Eve Candlelight Services 
With Communion: 5:00, 8:30 & 11:00 pm, 

Christmas Day service 
With Communion: io:oo am 

Come <Be "Part Of Our Family 
^Xet's Celebrate Togetherl 



•■'£. 








Kerry Ban man Senior Pastor 

©h a i. n of LA.Kr.E s 

Christinas Eve .^. Christinas Day 

Saturday, Sunday, 

December 24, 2005 December 25, 2005 
6:00 PM;M^fei^pi:00 AM 

43 W. Grass Lake lid. • LakeVIlla/IL Qui can of my ia) 

847:838.0103 * www.clcbc.com 

Regular Sundayworshlp 9:30 am &1 1:00 am 




St. Paul Evangelical 
Lutheran Church 

Welcomes you to Christmas Worship this season. 
Located at 420 Greenwood Dr., Round Lake Park, IL 

December 24 th Children's and Candlelight 

Christmas Eve Service 7:00 pm 
December 25"» Christmas Day 9:00 am 
December 31 Bt New Years Eve 7:00 pm 
More Information (847) 540-4605 

Visit our website: www.stpaulwcls.org 

n i — n 




St. SMatthew 
^Lutheran Church 

24500 N. Old McHenry Road • Hawthorn Woods, IL 
847-438-7709 

fe '™ t, Christmas 'Eve 

'Family Candlelight 
Communion Service 5:00 pm 
Choral Candlelight 
Communion Service 11:00 pm 
(■Trcscrvlce Music 10:30 pm) 

fhrlstmas'Dfly 

■Worship Service 

with "Holy Communion 10:00 am 




Good Shepherd 
Lutheran Church 

(LCMS) 
Jofin W. ZeCCmer, (Pastor 




Christmas Eve- Christmas Eve- 

Chlldren's service Candlelight service 

6:30pm 11:00pm 

Christmas Day- 

8:15am & 10:45am 

25 1 00 W. Grand Avenue (Rt, 59 & Rt. 132) 
Lake Villa, IL 60046 

847-356-5158 I 



Calvary Presbyterian 
Church T 




Christmas Eve Worship Services 
7:00 PM, 9:00 PM, 11:00 PM 
Christmas Day Worship Service 
9:00 AM & 10:30 AM 

510 N. Cedar Lake Rd. • Round Lake, It 60073 

<847) 546-4444 

The Rev. Lisle J. Kauffman, Pastor 




T^ 



A 



St Andrew's 
Episcopal Church 

(At the comer of Lake St. St Park Ave.) 
31 Park Avenue • Graystakc, I L 60030 > 847-Z23-2310 

Family Christmas Eve Midnight Mass 
Service with Pageant December 24, 2005 
5:00 pm 10:30 pm 

Christmas Service New Year's Day Service 
9:00 am January 1,2006 

. 9:00 am 

tlrgutar lervlcei are Saturttay 5pm, Sunday Bam & Warn 

Sun ili iy Si In Hit at 9 am 

ALL ARE WELCOME 




1 

% 

i 




'wi <Ar& One, *BadyJ 

Conlewloni 

Alt Suturdnyi except December 24th-lrtdlvlduoJ Confessions ol 4:00 PM 
Monday, December 19-Pnrlsli Itcconctllallon Service with confessions at 7:30 PM 

phrialmaa Eve 



Sal unlay, December 24 

4:00 PM-Engilsh - Family Mass with Carols 

6:00 PM-Engllsli • Family Mass with Carols 

0:00 PM -Spanish - Christmas Moss with Carols 

10:00 PM-Ungllsti - Christmas Moss with Carols 

Christmas Dqy 
Sunday, December 25 
1 2:3 A M -I'ol Is 1 1 M a ss with Carols 
7:30 AM-Engllslt Mass with Carols 
9:30 AM-Enj-llsh Mass with Carols 
1 1:33 AM-Enpjlsh Mass with Carols 
1:30 I'M- Polish Mass wlllt Carols 



Saturday, DeccmberSt 
11:00 AM-Engllsh Mass 
5:00 PM-Engllsh Mass 

G J0 I'M Spanish Mass 

NcvA'cart Day 

Sunday, January 1 
7:30 AM-Engllsh Mass 
9:30 AM •English Mass 
IUOAM-1-nRlUhMass 

1:30 PM -Polish Mass 



rtiriB|mns M Q"dn y 

DeccmberZG 
EUOOAM-lingllsh Mass 
7:30 PM-Pollsli Mass 



Tr. Tnenuuf TnryfUt, feulor 

'/>. 'Matty 'Itanium, Aiuiut,ml 
Tr. 'fimutKO Cittthu, AuUiiiui 



TransflguraUan Catholic Church Is located on Ut« corner at 

Liberty Street (Rta 176) and Mill Street In Waoconda 

Phone: B47-5Z6-2400 • Fax: 047-526-2961 www.transne-wauconda.org 





MEADOWLAND 
COMMUNITy CHURCH 

4B1 5 Johnsburg Rd • Johnsburg, IL 60Q50 
81 5-363-7 BOO 

Join its cacfi Sunifay in 'December for our Cfiristmas Services: 
'Jfic OritjimftFeiice on 'Eurt/i U' yoftnsBurg 'Jfyfi Scfuwfat ID a.m. 

Christmas Eve Service No Service 
Saturday, Christmas Day 

Dacambor 24th 
6:30 pm 

'Lstabfisfiimj & (Jri»t>im) 

Lusting 'j&atioitsfiips 

in Cftrist Jestts 

www.mefldowlflndcHurch.org 





eX ^ Come, 
V*- ,s Celebrate 
3*; Christ's Birthday 

Christmas Eve 
Candlelight Services 

December 24, 2005 

• I Hi) ,i fid 1 0:00 pm 

Clirislmas Services 

Decemlicr 25, 2005 
10:00 am 

Liberty vi He 
Covenant Church 

Rt. 1 76 A Alary* Raul 
(B47) 362-3300 
t - www.libcov.org 

i0> <>X 



Saint Bede Catholic Church 

" * (Wilson Road. & Route 59) 
36455 North Wilson Road • Ingleside, IL 60041 

847-587-2251 A 

Cli rls'mias Eve "** Clirlstmas Day 

December 2<illt Masses w . j December 25ib Masse* 
bob pm (chlldrcm's) ^iL*W«*/ 8:30 ani 

d:00pin 3*Tr W<* 10:00 am 

12:00 ntldtilujlt ■}Ztt'flC\r ll:.l ( l:mi 






^L 



Nl-w Year's Dny 
January Ut Masses 

7:00 am * 8:30 am 
10:00 am* 11:30 am 



Lord of Glory 
Lutheran Church 




■ 



Christmas 

Services 

Traditional 
& Contemporary 

Christmas Eve 
December 24 

7:00 pm 
Clirlstmas Day 
December 25 

10:00 am 

607W.BclvidcrcIld 

(Rt. 120) 

Grays! a ke, IL. 

847-548-5673 

\vww.LordGlory.orp . 




i^r.*~*;rn- 



i jmmm m 



WntKBItKOKmtXS^t'-S'VitsiB^Btamm 



<SX 



•22, 2005 



December 16-22, 2005 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers Ct3 



Geo-Ka 



^ 




rr^ 



Day 

,2005 
1 

if tiny 03) 

lain 



State Sen. Adeline Geo-Karis (R-Zion) is 
reminding seniors and disabled individuals 
who are eligible for Medicare prescription 
drug coverage that they can now sign up. 

Geo-Karis said residents who plan to 
sign up for Medicare drug coverage, which 
will begin Jan. 1, 2006, must be enrolled in 
the program by Dec. 31. In order to enroll, 
they must first select a carrier and identify 
the benefit package that will best suit their 
needs. 

"Illinois residents, who are eligible for 
federal prescription drug assistance, are 
encouraged to, consider their coverage 
options before choosing a Medicare pack- 
age," Geo-Karis said. "It stands to reason 
that if their current prescription drug plan 
better suits their needs, then they might 
want to opt out of enrolling in the Medicare 
program. However, anyone who does not 
currently have prescription drug coverage, 
but who qualifies for Medicare, should con- 
sider the program. 

Geo-Karis said individuals who are cur- 
rently covered by an employer should have 



received a letter to indicate if coverage is as 
good as or better than Medicare. If it is bet- 
ter, then that individual can choose to 
decline enrollment in a Medicare prescrip- 
tion drug plan, which will allow them to 
avoid incurring a penalty if they decide to 
enrol! in the Medicare program at a later 
time. 

In response to changes in the federal 
Medicare Part D Program, Illinois is con- 
verting its own prescription drug programs. 
Senior Care and Circuit Breaker will 
become Illinois Cares Rx Plus and Illinois 
Cares Rx Basic, and will cover everyone \hat 
' is already eligible by Medicare as well as 
some of those who are not. 

"If you are eligible for Medicare Part D or 
Illinois Cares Rx, and want to enroll in a 
program, it is important to pick a plan and 
sign up as soon as possible to avoid the late 
enrollment penalty," Geo-Karis said. 

For more information, call the State 
Department on Aging at 1-800-252-8966, 
your local Area Agency on Aging, or your 
community senior citizens center. 



Teen charged with bus damage 



McHenry Police have charged a 
teenager with criminal damage to prop- 
erty, criminal trespass to state supported 
property and criminal interference with 
a vehicle following damage discovered at 
McHenry School districts' transportation 
lot. 

Eric P. Nett, 18, of 311 N. River Road, 
McHenry, was charged on Dec. 9. 
Transportation workers found the buses, 
which transport students of McHenry 
District 15 and 156 and Montini Public 
School, at 4 a.m. on Dec. 9. School for 
public and parochial schools in McHenry 
and Montini was called off that day. 

"We received several leads from the 
public which pointed us in the right 
direction. We also received great cooper- 
ation from the schools and the trans- 



portation department," said Willuam 
Brogan, McIIenry's deputy police chief. 

Nett was booked and taken to 
McHenry County Jail that night. On Dec. 
1 0, a judge set Nett's bail for $50,000. Nett 
posted $5,000 in cash bond and was 
released. 

A second individual, a 16-year-old 
juvenile, was released to his parents after 
being referred to McHenry County Court 
Services, Juvenile Division. Other juve- 
niles are also believed to be involved. 

Brogan said that an exact dollar figure 
has yet to he arrived at for damages. A 
total of 42 tires were slashed and bus 
windows broken, police said. 

The bus lot is at 5805 W. Route 120 in 
McHenry and is about an acre plus in 
size. 



rvlce 



32) 



'.:■,, 






-I, 



www.lakelandmedia.com 

Check us out! flWft g ffi ^ 

MhUIA.coM 

. -LAKE COUNTY NEWS -LOCAL EVENTS -SPORTS 
•SUBSCRIPTION INFO -CLASSIFIED ADS 



Fox Lake Police Chief may retire soon 



By Steve Peterson 

Staff Reporter 

One month after receiving a host of 
honors from the village he served for 33 
years, Fox Lake Police Chief Ed Gerretsen 
Jr. is expected to retire on Jan. 1. 

The Fox Lake Police Pension Board 
approved the retirement with that effective 
date. 

Gerretsen has been on medical leave for 
the past three months. 

The Fox Lake Police and Fire 
Commission met this week to consider 
and approved the promotions or Nike 
Bchan, currently the department's interim 
chief, from commander to lieutenant and 
also John Hoyne, from patrolman to ser- 
geant. Both were congratulated for their 
promotions at a Fox Lake board meeting. 

"I have talked with Gerretsen and he is 
very happy with the selection (of Bchan as 
chief)," said Fox Lake Trustee Ed Bender. 

"I'm definitely going to appoint Behan 
as chief," said Fox Lake Mayor Cindy Irwin. 



'I'm definitely going to appoint 
Behan as chief." 

Cindy Irwin 

Fox Lake Mayor 

"The police chief has the right to appoint 
the deputy chief." 

The retirement brings to three the num- 
ber of retirees from the department this 
year. The list grew this week as Ron Nagel 
retired, effective Dec. 13. Deputy Chief 
Rich Becmer retired in October. 

Bender said the transition should bed a 
smooth one for the department of about 
22 sworn officers. 

Two more police officers could soon 
join the police force. 

Last month, hundreds of colleagues, 
village officials, administrators and resi- 
dents turned out to honor Gerretsen at the 
police facility, when it was named the 
Edward Gerretsen Jr. Police Facility in his 
honor. 



16 



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eason 



IN 



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K fpnill ^ ear ^ Christinas Story 
t^j^j Sing Christinas Carols 

Family Candlelight Service 

Christmas Eve 7:00 p.m. w$t^ 
Christmas Day Service 
9:30 a.m. 

Trinity United Methodist Church 

ij 101 S. Beck Road 
Lindenhurst 

(3 blocks North of Hooper School) 



\a 



w. 



Saturday, 
December 24th 

Services will be held at 
4,7,& ll p.m. 

Sunday, 
December 25th, 
our Christmas Day 

Services will be held at 10 a.m. 



Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church - A**kj*4\i*'d l it 



25519WcslHwy 13-1 
Ingleside, IL 60041 

847-546-2109 



'lOW-nHiHt'/.if of {j£atY/t 



JUKI E.1M Solon Kn.nl 

P.O.m>x 558 
SprlnB Gtovo, II. 60081 



Office: (815) 675-107't 
Fax: (815) 675-9261 



LUTHERAN CHURCH 
Pastor John Spanglcr 

Worship Sundays Dam 
Children's Church 'JrfSam 
Bible Study 10:30am 
Christmas Eve Candlelight 7pm 
Nov Years Eve 7pm 

Home: (815) 6750726 
Cell: (815) 81 '1-7757 



Website: communilyoffaith.org Email: 
sccretar\'coiiimu niiyoffalllKWyalioo.com 



*&$ Your Church Information $58£ 

Can Appear Here 
Call Kathy (847)223-8161 X112 





The 
Lutheran 

Church 
or AH Saints (ELCA) 

Christmas Eve 
Candlelight Services 

7:00pm & 11:00pm 

Christmas Day, 

New Years Day 

9:30 AM Service 

Pit j fa i ftntAn* fft&UOH 

5800 State Park Road 
Fox Lake , n 60020 

(MT- 5 07- 772 7 




%Ceritag& 
Lutfieraiv Cfiurdi 



\ 



Chrimtmas Eve 
Service 

5:00 pm 

Chrimlmam Day 

Service 
10:00 am 



New Year'm Eve 
Service 

10:00 am 

Regular Worship 

Sunday at 

I0&0 pm 




630 N. Back Road • Llndonhurst, IL 60046 , ,. ? 
(Corner or Bock & Grass Lake Roads) J^j 
847-356-1766 




' 



C&4 Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKE COUNTY 



December 16-22, 2005 








Rachel 
Salomonson 



^Memorial 
Service 

Rachel Salomonson 

Memorial scheduled for 

Dec. 18, 2005 



A memo- 
rial service 
celebrating 
the life of 
Rachel 
Salomonson 
will be held 
on Dec. 18 
from 2 to 5 
p.m. at Faith 
Baptist 
Church on 

the corner of Atkinson and Brae 
Loch Roads in Grayslake. Rachel 
lost her life on Nov. 15 in a car 
accident, north of Mankato, 
Minn., during Minnesota's first 
winter storm. 

The service, officiated by 
Pastor John Holm from 
Shepherd of the Lakes Lutheran 
Church, Grayslake, will com- 
mence at 2 p.m. A portion of the 
service will be designated for 
tributes from family and friends. 
Persons attending are invited to 
a light buffet immediately fol- 
lowing the service. 

A Web site has been set up 
for Rachel at www.rachelsa- 
lomonson.com. At Uiis site you 
can e-mail your condolences 
and/or memories of Rachel. 
Please indicate if you would like 
these stories 'shared at the 
memorial service by a designat- 
ed reader, or you may present 
them yourself during the ser- 
vice. 

In lieu of flowers, the family 
lias set up a memorial fund that 
will support scholarships for 
both Grayslake Central High 
School and die Minnesota State 
University in Mankato where 
Rachel was a student seeking a 
degree in Tine Arts. National 
City Bank has established a 
■Rachel Salomonson Memorial 
Account. 



Marie N. Thompson 

Age 93, a former45 year resident 
of Wildwood passed away Saturday 
Dec. 10, 2005 at Lake Forest Hospital 
at the age of 93. She was born in 
Barron, Wis. to the late George and 
Zora Reed. Marie had taught at 
Woodland School and was a volun- 
teer Tor the Lake County Eyecare 
Center. 

Marie is survived by her daugh- 
ter Cherie (Ken) Grubb, her grand- 
children, several great-grandchil- 
dren, a daughter-in-law Shirley 
Oleson; and her beloved pets 
Cheyenne and Sophie. She is pre- 
ceded in death by her husband, Neil 
Thompson; her son, Florin Oleson, 
and her three brodiers. 

A memorial service will be held 
on Saturday Dec. 17, at 11 a.m. at 
Millburn Congregational Church, 
19073 Grass Lake Rd. Lake Villa. In 
lieu of flowers memorials may be 
made to Savc-a-Pet, 31664 N. 
Fairfield Rd., Grayslake, 1L 60030. All 
funeral arrangements were entrust- 
ed to Strang Funeral Chapel and 
Crematorium in Grayslake. 

Harry Thompson 

Age 79, a resident of 
Round Lake for over 50 
years passed away 
Sunday Dec. 11, 2005 at 
Medical Center in 
Libertyville. He was born in Chicago 
to the late Harry and Berenice 
Thompson. He served in the Marine 
Corps during WWII as an aircraft 
mechanic. 

Harry is survived by his wife of 
61 years LaVerne whom he wed Dec. 
30, 1944 in Norman, Okla.; his chil- 
dren, John (Elaine) Thompson of 
Columbia, MO, Jim (Alice) 
Thompson of Union City, Tenn., 
Jacki (Reid) Flade of Virginia Beach, 
VA, Joni (Larry) Eskridge of 
Wheaton, and Jodi (Earl) Cox of 
Burlington, Wis.; his grandchildren; 
a great-grandson; his sister; and 
numerous nieces, nephews, and 
step-nieces and step-nephews. He is 
preceded in death by Ids parents, 
and his stepfather Harry B. Friend. 

A funeral service was held Dec. 
14, at 1 p.m., at the United 
Protestant Church in Grayslake. 
Interment was held immediately 
after the service at Highland 
Memorial Park in Libertyville. 
Friends of the family visited on Dec. 
13, from 5 to p.m. at Strang Funeral 
Chapel and Crematorium in 
Grayslake. 




Condell 



Richard Lynn Finch 

Age 78, of Riverview, Fla., for- 
merly of Round Lake and Spring 
Grove, passed away on Monday, 
Nov. 7, 2005. He was born on Feb. 7, 
1927 in Hawthorne, the son of 
Charles and Alma (Green) Finch. 

Richard is survived by his loving 
wife, Dianna (Jelinski); three sons, 
John (Pam) Finch of Vernon Hills, 
Jeff Finch of Illinois and Joseph 
(Tracy) Finch of Kenosha, Wis.; a 
stepson, Kirk Westphal of Fort 
Myers, Fla.; a daughter, Nancy Jane 
(John) Johnson of Springfield, VA; 
and two stepdaughters, Beth 
(Patrick) McClain of Riverview. Fla., 
and Lois' (Matthew) Kompass of 
Osage Beach, MO; one brother, 
Robert (Doris) ofCarmi; five grand- 
children Jerry (Paula) Beasley, Kate 
Jansky, Kym (Andrew) Gebhart, 
Kevin (Tarnara) Finch and Gabrielle 
Finch; three stepgrandsons, Patrick, 
Mark and David Kompass; and four 
great-granddaughters "and one 
great-grandson. He is preceded in 
deadi by his son Richard Finch, Jr., a 
daughter Judy Finch, and a grand- 
son Benjamin Jansky. 

A Memorial Service was held. at 
11 a.m., on Nov. 26, at Willow Lawn 
Memorial Park in Vernon Hills. In 
Lieu of flowers, donations were 
asked to be made to die American 
Cancer Society. 

Richard B.Harrison 

Age 76 of Antioch, 
passed away suddenly 
Wednesday, Dec. 7, 2005 
at Condell Medical 
Center, Libertyville. He was born in 
Chicago, die son of the late Thomas 
B. and Anne Marie (Smith) Harrison. 
Richard had served in die U.S. Army. 
Richard had worked in newspaper 
distribution, installation services, 
and most recendy as a tow truck dri- 
ver for Loon Lake Service, in 
Antioch. On March 29, 1952 he mar- 
ried Betty Lou Finkle in San 
Francisco, Calif., and she preceded 
him in death on April 25, 1999. 

Survivors include; five sons 
Kenneth (Nancy) of Glenview, 
Michael of Wheeling, John of 
Antioch, David of McHenry, and 
Edmund of Antioch; six grandchil- 
dren; and a sister. In addidon to his 
wife and parents he is preceded in 
death by a son Robert Harrison, 
three brothers, and a sister. 

Funeral services were held at 5 
p.m., Dec. 10, at the Strang Funeral 




To submit an obituary, please call 

Nancy lliielsen at 847-223-8161, ExL 143 

or e-mail: obits@lakelandmedia.com 



Home of Antioch in Antioch. 
Interment was private.. Visitation 
was from 1 p.m., until die time of 
services Dec. 10 at the funeral home. 
In lieu of flowers donadons to the 
American Heart Association would 
be appreciated. 

Florence I. Jankovich 

Age 70 of Round Lake Heights, 
passed away Saturday, Dec. 10, 2005 
at Midwestern Regional Medical 
Center in Zion. She was bom in 
Chicago, the daughter of the late 
Hyman and Rose (Diyorson) 
Rudman. 

Survivors include five children, 
Howard Jankovich of McHenry, 
Marietta (Eugene) BilskiofFoxLake, 
Steven Jankovich of Spring Grove, 
Jennifer (Jeremiah) Bowling of 
Round Lake Heights, and Barbara 
(Tim) Sanford of Ingleside, eight 
grandchildren; a sister; and dear 
friend Laszlo Jankovich of Ingleside. 

Memorial, visitation was held 
from 6 to 8 p.m., Dec, 14, at the 
Strang Funeral Home of Andoch. 
Interment and services were private. 

Theodore J. Para 

Age 01 of Grayslake, 
passed away. Friday, 
Dec. 9, 2005 at. the VA 
Medical Center in North 
Chicago. He was a veteran of the 
U.S. Marine Corps, having servejd in 
the Pacific Theatre during WWII. 

Surviving are his wife, Dolores 
(nee Koepke) Para and three chil- 
dren, Cynthia (Christopher "Kit") 
Helliwell of Mundelein, Theodore A^ 
Para of Chicago and Terrance Para 
of Loves Park; and two grandchil- 
dren. 

Funeral service was held at 7 
p.m., Dec. 13 at the Burnett-Dane 
Funeral ; Home in Libertyvilie. 
Visitation was from 4 to 8 p.m., Dec. 
13. An interment service for die fam- 
ily was held on Dec. 14 at 
Ridgewood Cemetery in Des 
Plaines. Memorial contributions can 
be made to die American Cancer 
Society. 

Dolores Ann Para 

Age 78 of Grayslake, passed 
away Sunday, Dec. 11, 2005 at the 
Condell Medical Center in 
Libertyville. 

Surviving are diree children, 
Cynthia (Cliristopher "Kit") 
Helliwell of Mundelein, Theodore A. 
Para of Chicago and Terrance Para of 
Loves Park; two grandchildren and a 




brother. She is preceded in death by 
her husband, Theodore J. Para on 
Dec. 9, 2005. 

Funeral services for Dolores and 
her husband were held together at 
7 p.m., Dec. 14 at the Burnett-Dane 
Funeral Home in Libertyville. 
Visitadon was from 4 to 8 p.m., Dec. 
13. An interment service for die fam- 
ily was held on Dec. 14 at 
Ridgewood Cemetery in Des 
Plaines. Memorial contributions can 
be made to the American Cancer 
Society. 

Robert 'Bob' Burandt 

Age 84, a former resident of 
Libertyville, passed away Monday, 
Dec. 12, 2005 at Highland Park 
Hospital. He was a former salesman 
for die Lake-Cook Farm Supply 
Company. 

Surviving are his wife of 56 
years, Doris Burandt; four children, 
Wes (Kathy) Burandt of Rockford, 
Sharon Lichey of Cincinnati, Ohio, 
Karon Citro of Gurnee and Robert 
Burandt Jr. of Paris, Wis.; five grand- 
children;' and two great-grandchil- 
dren. He is preceded in death by his 
parents, Walter and Elsie Burandt 
and by a brother. 

Visitadon was from 11:30 a.m. 
until die time of services at 1:30 
p.m., Dec. 15 at the Burnett-Dane 
Funeral Home in Libertyville. 
Interment followed at Northshore 
Garden of Memories in North 
Chicago. Memorial contributions 
can be made to Holy Cross Lutheran 
Church. . 

Jeanette H. Gillespie 

Age 86 of Wauconda, died 
Sunday, Dec. 11, 2005 at her home. 
She was born in Pana, to the late Ira 
and Viola Denton. 

'Surviving are her sons, Roger ; 
(Carol) Gillespie of Collinsville, 
Samuel (Carol) Gillespie of Crystal 
Lake, Larry (Carol) Gillespie of Cary, 
Paul Gillespie, of Wauconda, and 
Steve (Margaret) Gillespie of Island 
Lake; 10 grandchildren and nine 
great-grandchildren. She is preced- 
ed in deadi by her husband, Paul R. 
Gillespie; and her parents. 

Visitadon was held Dec. 15 from 
2 p.m. undl die dme of the funeral 
service at 7 p.m. at the Windridge 
Funeral Home in Gary. Interment 
was at the Windridge Memorial 
Park. Memorials maybe made to the 
Monarch Hospice. 

■ Continued on next page 





S p'Uttg- (j'uwe 

3-unexai Qfaapjel 



h. 



WbeclBoIrfctsBlili 
flu (totrn to fed it tans. 



Family Owned & Operated 

Traditional Funeral & Cremation Services 

Pro-Arranged Funerals 
SINGLE LEVEL FACILITY • AMPLE PARKING 

815-675-0550 • 888-394-8744 



8103 Wllmot Rd., Spring Qrovo 
1 Mile North of Routo 12 



I WARREN FUNERAL HOME 
1 CEMETERY & MAUSOLEUM 




/ 


.- v ^r^UflflBI 




Serving Lake County since 1846 


^ 


\* 


■ Serving All Faiths & All Cemeteries 
• Call Us For Our Preplanning Options 






• Tradlonat Services m^b 

& Cremation Services >fL ! 

Se tmbla Espinol BShI 






1405 N. Cemetery Rd. • Gurnoo 




847-855-2760 








\y . -.■ www.warrenc.eme 


tery.com 



Place your advertisement 
In our 

FUNERAL DIRECTORY 

TOdayl 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

847-223-8161 




Serving tho Community Since 1 91 2 
licensed In Wisconsin 

(847) 395-4000 



STRANG FUNERAL HOME, INC. 

Funeral Directors 

Dan Dugenske, 

John Grehan & Jason Flade 

Ad in. Assistant: Earla Ludden 

Ourapetkncrd and ctmpaaUmitf suffmn he!/>)\Hi In inviing it ihtn^hlful tuitl miiutlnyftil service. 

1055 Main Street • Antioch, IL 60002 



For Current Obituaries Visit otir Website rit wvvw.strantzlh.com 




r^ 



STRANG FUNERAL CHAPEL & CREMATORIUM, LID. 




410 E. Belvidere Rd. 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

847-223-8122 



David G. Strang & Richard A. Gaddis 

Established 1898 • E-MAIL: strangfcc@sbcglobal.net 



HI 

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•December 16-22, 2005 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers C27 



900 



Icgals 



900 



Legab 



900 



I-cgals 




900 


lx*gals 



ILLINOIS-STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION 

School Bu jinMi and Support Service j Dwijio i 

100 North Flrcl Street. Springfield. IL, 62777-00)1 

217(785-8770 



ANNUAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR PUBLICATION FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDING Juno 30. 2005 • 

•jccton 10-t7 ol Ihe School Code} * 



DISTRICT NAME: CommunU y High School Olslflcl 3117 
STRICT address: _ 1 625 Deep Lake Road 

UlKa Villa. IL 50046 



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SIZE OF DISTRICT [II SQUARE MILES 
NUMBER OF ATTENDANCE CENTERS 



AVERAGE DA LY " TTE'JDANCE 



ASSETS 



LAND 

BUILDINGS 



VALUE OF CAPITAL 
ASSETS . . 

2.278.679 

65.908,064 



2,304.76 EQUIPMENT 



25,075.068 




B a sis or VAt U A 1 ION USEO 
CoVl 

C-»sl 



NUM8ER OF CE^t '1FICATED EMPLOYEES 

[FULL-TIME 

PART-TIME 



NUMBER OF NON-CERTIFICATED EMPLOYEES 



FULL-TIME 



PART-TIME 



^NUMBER OF PU°ILS ENROLLED PER GRA DE - 

IPRE-KINDERGARTEM 

iKINOERGARTF.lt 

FIRST; ^ 

iSJCONO "~ 

|third ■ , " -J. 

, FOURTH • 

|fifth" 
sixth" 

jSEVENTH 
-EIGHTH 
SPECIAL 

TOTAL El EV'f '■'■** 
NINTH 
TENTH 

ELEVENTH 

TWELFTH 
SPECIAL 

TOTAL SECO NO ARY 

TOTAL IN DISTICT 

[isae 50-37 (B-.-f ■ ,.?om f\i .." 



TAX RATE BY FUND (IN %) "* 




EDUCATIONAL 




OPERATIONS & MAINTENANCE 




BOND A INTEREST 


TRANSPORTATION 


1 . 


MUNICIPAL RETIREMENT 


I" " 


SOCIAL SECURITY 


WORKING CASH • 


FIRE PREVENTION 4 SAFETY 


i 
1 


TORT IMMUNITY 


. 


CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS 




SPECIAL EDUCATION 





caossiAiyENiEorLCEHi 

(List Each Emcicve A Ilia Applicabte Salary Range) 

(See opvonnli'i f ' '."' ixSMonjI *p»at)^ _ 

[a Salary Racine L •> '-i.nSIS.OOO 
b Salary Ranrjp :•■' - SM.93<} 

X Salary Range 1 '■ ' ■ $39 999 
id. Salary Range ;^r o>o and over ' 



LEASING 



671 OTHER 



650 OTHER 



607 

569 DISTRICT ASSESSED VALUATION 



GROSS PAYMENT FOR NON-CERTIFICATE D PERS O NNEL 
(List Each tmp'o/v • m the Applicable Salary Range) 

(So«op(io<mlp.t[.e i,.-n iidditonarjpace^ 

a Salary Ranga L - "' ThanSIB.OQO J .._ 

[b^Salary Range SIS^'O- S24.999 

le. Salary Range E> ' - S39 OT9 

[d. Salary Range ' ■' . .-•nidovcr 



EQUALIZED ASSESSED VALUATION PER ADA 

PUPIL. ._ ' ~ 

TOTAL BONDED INDEBTEDNESS AS OF 
JUNE 30. 2005 -. ■ ' 



1,055,4 3] .054 
457.935.34 
43.848,537 



PERCENT OF BONDING POWER OBLIGATED 
CURRENTLY 



4 10W. 



Di.'«li(ki!;.Lcis J ll unS 15.000 



Ad kins, C 
Qoch.N 
Cobb.T 
Engborg, L 
Hortl.M 
Howell, R 
McKoskl. J 
O'Noil.W 
Ploss, D 
Rlchler, K 
Schmolzor, R 
Shohom, O 
Wndo, E 



Andorson, B 
Borrios, T 
Daht, K 
Estabrook, R 
Hlinak. R 
Logon, K 
Moxloy, J 
Otllngor, D 
Prouty, D 
Rondo, J 
Schmllt, S 
Shodorn, K 
Wagnor, E 



fctoM^MLLc^fltiiliiKrii 

Barlosz, B B clued. J 



Collnnan. T 
Cybul, K 
Garza, C 
Mallwas, J 
Honrting, S 
KofoorJ. E 
Loffolman. B 
Martin, J 
Oslago, D 
Schweitzer, B 
Spraguo, L 
Unroln, D 
Worswlck, K 

rjiuinolLiiS 
Beckman, K 
Kossoll, R 
Stowatt. K 
No n-Ccrli ne d:S15.W H)-m.WJ 



Campboll, A 
Doran, B 
Gales, J 
Harland, P 
Johnson, D 
Klxhouso, D 
Llndgron, K 
McCandlcss, C 
Pholps, J 
Shtiparrl, J • 
Svobodo, J 
Virgo, M 
Zomanok, M 
AMI 
Hahn, N 
Koltarhagon, R 



Bncorotl, D 
Harris, A 
Lowrey, D 
Scott, D 
Ccrlintti : S25,(ftlji 
Abramscui, J 
Coloman, H 
Gronatolll, D 
Leprich, A 
Ribbons, M 
Tschappal, M 



Blasko, J 
Hart.R 
Mandetko, J 
Shopard, J 

QQUQ 

Andorson, J 
Corcoran, D 
Hainos, M 
Ozioblo, A 
Roberts, A 
Walblo, f 

Bartosh, D Blasko, L 

Griffin, B Hayes, R 

Kent, L KoclnskJ, N 

Somilka. L Snow, T 



Abramson, H 
Arendos, S 

Bolton, K 
Campbell. K 
Chodok, P 
Cook.P 
D Andrea, J 
Dornorchlo, L 
Edge, J 
Forroll, J 



Ahlors, W 
Gnlanng, A 
Borroro, W 
Carl.L 
Clooncy, M 
Cox. C 
Day.K 
Dresser, J 
Ellis. D 
Fay.P 



Coptlnuod - S40.000 nnd Ovor 

Gaa, D Garrison, S 

Grochowsk), Ed Groih, Susan 

Honkin, M Honnlng, G 

Hoffoditz, T Howell. C 

Johnson, M Judson, D 

Kelly. M Kommeror, C 

Krauso, V Krawczyk, H 

. Larson, M Lolsor, W 

Lois.C Long.T 

McClelland, D McKay. J 

Nagol, A Noltorstrom, M 

Olson, K Onstad.C 

Paslewlcz, P Pochauor, D 

Potty. P Pholan, B 

Power, T Pruslta. J 

Rummol, D Saballno, J 

Scott, S Soomann, D 

Shohom, M Shrador, S 

Soriano, T Soukup, S 

Staudt, R Slonnell, J 

Szczopanskt, R Szybowicz, M 

Tlolko, L Todd. C 

Vatlstas, S Walker, J 

Whltohurst, J Woods. D 

Zoman, L Ziboll, W 
JSmyCtrHnnl: S-tn.QW nail Our 

Clutter, N Domok, T 

Malbaws, R Oorllo, J , 
Voonslra. D 



Andorson, S 
Bramble, M 
Dobock, D 
Groth.J 
Hoolzor. G 
Lopez, J 
Murray, G 
Overton. T 
Regnlor, M 
Santeter. L 
Schumacher, K 
Slockowskl, T 
Williams. C 

Bessette, D 
Campboll, C 
Doxholmer, J 
Grabm, G 
Harland. R 
Johnson, R 
Lackoy, D 
Lulofs. M 
McDonald. H 
Rlchlor, K 
Shull.W 
Swartson, T 
Walters. S 



Hughes, R 
Upskl. B 



Bode, S 
Huyck. P 
Naos, C 
Wright. L 

Blccko. K 
Cross, M 
KasuboskI, K 
Parish, T 
Sonllammo, N 
Zambolo, W 

Bliss. M 
HocWngor, J 
■ Kozlorowskl, P 
Vershowsko, B 

Alberts, S 
Barry, A 
Bowen, J 
Carter, A 
Colo. J 
Cox.K 
Delschol. T 
Pressor, L 
Elver. J 
Fonton. N 



Goodrich, P 
Gutko. J 
Horzlgor, T 
Hoy, J 
Kamln, L 
Kanny-Soigol. R 
Kullby, K 
Umperis, G 
Martin, C 
Mortens, L 
Newberry, D 
Ovorockor, E 
Potorson. B 
Pitz. G 
Reardon, C 
Schneider, K 
Sexton, J 
Simmons, R 
Slatted, W 
Sullons, K 
Tliakur, V 
Todd, M 
Walton, J 
Wright, M 



* VUien pubhjhioa Pm ifoott « Dm newutaoer. I*w reauicemenli mult be accordance with 7\ '< I C S 1 V I 
*" A» reoorted on the fall llooiinq Report 



"'Example: II the tax rale lor educntionn.il pprosos is $1.84 poi $2 too of EAV. II is 
shown as 1.6400, not os a pecontago o( tho total tax ralo. 



Diick.in, R 
Ptoso, E 



Barbfon, K 
Campanolla, E 
Drovanl, W 
Harris, R 
Houtz. J 
Luotschwgor, S 
Noonan, T 
Parlsl, J 
Reynolds, G 
Sarrazino, A 
Schwartz. D 
Slglor, D 
Zorba, J 

Bralton. D 
Chfero, T 
Olltmer, D 
Gwlnn, R 
Honeborry, J 
Koown. S 
Latino. S 
Maattn, T 
Naos, R 
Rivera, N 
Soldano, B 
Thompson, S 
Wilson, J 



Johnson, B 
Mossnor, S 



Bradloy, R 
Kornor, C 
Padbury, 8 



Bowman, J 
Fain, M 
Kollohor, K 
Peck, D 
Srojmo, L 



Dewing, T 
Hildon. J 
Lubock, L 
Wiegol. K 

Andershock, D 
Bennocko, M 
Bradloy, D 
Casty, J 
Collins, G 
Crawford, J 
DoMerrilt. S 
Dryo, H 
English, S 
Foster, J 



Gordy, M 
Hargrove, L 
Hildner.T 
Iroland, L 
Kastor, M 
Kossoll, T 
Landry, S 
Llndgron, K 
Marzullo, H 
Mikal, D 
O'Connor, M 
Patmborg, J 
Potorson. J 
Ploviak, P 
Rlng,M 

Schoonfoldar, S 
Shahbozlan, C 
Slocum, J 
Stampfl, M 
Swartz, D 
Thompson, C 
Trout. C 
Waxman, G 
Zborll, M 



Godvillo, M 
Slglor, L 



Blasko, P 
Church, S 
Edge, G 
Harll, J . 
Howoll. K 
Maze, J 
Novack, P 
Pokkarlnon, P 
Richardson, J 
Schonk, R 
Son v or, C 
Spraguo, L 



Brown, N 
Culler, L 
Dohrmann. E 
Haonchan, S 
Honnlng, B 
Kossoll, G 
Lear, E 
Malockl. M 
Nunoz, R 
Russo, J 
Soukup. T 
Tossoy, B 
Wittum. C 



Kamin, J 
Soldano, B 



Caflisch, M 
Lavlno, C 
Pitcher, L 



Campbell, C 
Foss, C 
Kosloc, J 
Rediger, A 
Tolnton. G 



Flugor, P 
Hill, D 
Mooro, N 



Andorson, S 
Bode, R 
Bralton, J 
Chlkos, F 
Cook.K 
Crist, R 
DeRivora, G 
Dulfy.T 
Faron, M 
Fox, A 



Grisamore, J 

Hallon, J 
Hirsch, L 
Jaclson, U 
Kelly. K 
Kotockl, J 
Longonkamp, K 
Logan, J 
Mason, B 
Moxloy, J 
Otisar, J 
Parkor, C 
Potorson, S 
Plinsko. B 
Rosnlck, 5 
Schrocdor, A 
Shaw. S 
Smithhisler, J 
Stanley, C 
Swopos, A 
Thompson, M 
Vamoy, G 
While, J 
Zoman, D 



Graham, T 
Sllarskl, K 



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C28 Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



December 1 6-22, 2005 




Lcgals 



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E OF PLATS, PAGE 59, IN 
LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 
Commonly known as 3016 
EMMAUS AVE., Zion. IL 
60099 

Property Index No. 04-28- 
211-021 

Tho real estate Is improved 
with a single family residence. 
Tho judgment amount was 
S1 10,1 22.87. 

Sale lorms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by cerlilied funds 
at the close of the auction; the 
balance, In certified funds, is 
due within twonly-lour (24) 
hours.. The subject property Is 
subject to general real eslato 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and is offered 
(or sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of liilo and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In 'AS IS' condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court. 

II the sale is sef aside for any 
reason, the Purchaser at the 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return of tho deposit paid. Tho 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against tho 
Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon paympnt In full of the 
amount bid, tho purchasor wilt 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will entitle the purchasor 
to a deed to the real estate af- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
Tho property will NOT bo 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to ihe condition of the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are edmonished to check the 
court file to verify all informa- 
tion. 

For informallon, contact Plain- 
tifl's attorney: Tho Sale Clerk, 
CODIUS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15YV030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD. SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE. IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between the 
hours ol 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for the eaies department.. 
Please reler to lite number 
14-05-5393. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Slrcet • Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312)236-SALE 
CQDILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-5393 
ARDCH 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to tho Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act. 
you aro advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney Is deemed to bo a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
TBE Vending - 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Providing vending machine 
drink, snacks, service. 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1387 S. Amarias Dr., Round 
Lake. IL. 60073, (847)740- 
8385., 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Georgo R, Torres! 1387 S. 
Amarias Dr.. Round Lake, IL. 
60073, (847)740-8305. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to cortify that the un- 
dersigned intcnd(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from tho location(s) Indi- 
cated and thai tho true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho business 
Is/aro corroct as shown, 
/s/ George R. Torres 
November 22, 2005 
• Tho foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged boforo mo 
by tho porson(s) Intending to 
conduct tho business this 
22nd. day of November 
2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Nool B. Songco 

Notary Public 

. Received: Dec, 13,2005 

WJInrd R. Hoiander 

Lake County Clork 

1216C-75B6-RL 

December 16, 23, 30, 2005 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY,. IL- 
LINOIS 

MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, 
INC. 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 
JOHN G. SANCEN. THE 
CRANBERRY LAKE NORTH 
CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIA- 
TION, UNKNOWN OWNERS 
AND NON-RECORD CLAIM- 
ANTS 
Defendants 
05 CH 896 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale enlored in the above 
cause on July 27, 2005. an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 10, 2006, at the 
front door of Ihe Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to tho high- 
est bidder (or cash, as sot 
forth below, (ho following do- 
scribed real estate: 
UNIT NO. 6-5 IN CRANBER- 
RY LAKE NORTH CONDO- 
MINIUMS, AS DELINEATED 
ON A PLAT OF SURVEY OF 
THE FOLLOWING DESCRI- 
BED TRACT OF LAND: CER- 
TAIN LOTS IN CRANBERRY 
LAKE SUBDIVISION PHASE 
4, BEING A SUBDIVISION 
OF PART OF SECTION 28, 
TOWNSHIP 45 NORTH, 
RANGE 10, EAST OF THE 
THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDI- 
AN. ACCORDING TO THE 
PLAT THEREOF RECORD- 
ED APRIL 4, 2002 AS DOCU- 
MENT NO. 4896920 AND 
CERTIFICATE OF APPRO- 
VAL AND JOINDER RE- 
CORDED AUGUST 26, 2002 
AS DOCUMENT NO. 
4993896. WHICH PLAT OF 
SURVEY IS ATTACHED AS 
EXHIBIT "B* TO THE DEC- 
LARATION OF CONDOMINI- 
UM OWNERSHIP RECORD- 
ED SEPTEMBER 20. 2002 
AS DOCUMENT NO. 
5012055, AS AMENDED 
FROM TIME TO TIME, TO- 
GETHER WITH ITS UNDI- 
VIDED PERCENTAGE IN- 
TEREST IN THE COMMON 
ELEMENTS, ALL IN LAKE 
COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 
Commonly known as 48 
WEST BIG HORN DRIVE, 
Halnosvllle, IL 60073 
Property index No. 06-28- 
208-021 

Tho real estate Is improved 
with a condominium. 
The judgment amount was 
$160,000.64. 

Salo terms: 25% down of tho 
highest bid by certified funds 
at Ihe close of the auction; tho 
balance, In certified funds, Is 
due within Iwonty-four (24) 
hours. Tho subjocl property Is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and in AS IS condi- 
tion. The sale Is furlhor sub- 
ject to confirmation by tho 
court. 

Upon payment In full of tho 
amount bid, tho purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will entitle tho purchaser 
to a deed to tho real estate af- 
ter confirmation of the salo 
Tho property will NOT bo 
open for inspection and plain- 
tiff makos no representation 
as to tho condition of tho 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check tho 
court lila to verify all Informa- 
tion. , - ■ 
For Information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: Tho sales 
dark, FISHER AND SHA- 
PIRO, LLC , 4201 Lako Cook 
Road. NORTHBROOK, IL 
60062, (647) 498-9990 be- 
tween the hours of 1:00 p.m. 
and 3:00 p.m. only. Ploaso re- 
fer to file number 05-831 8D. 
THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago. Illinois 60602-3100 
(312)236-SALE r 
FISHER AND SHAPIRO, LLC 
4201 Lake Cook Road 
NORTHBROOK, IL 60062 
(847) 498-9990 
Attorney File No.: 05-831 8D 
NOTE: Pursuant lo the Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act. 
you aro advised that Plaintiff 
s attorney is deemed to bo a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a dobt and any infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for thai purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUITLAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS WELLS FARGO 
BANK MINNESOTA, NA- 
TIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS 
TRUSTEE FOR REGIS- 
TERED HOLDERS OF OP- 
TOIN ONE MORTGAGE 
LOAN TRUST 2002-A, AS- 
SET-BACKED ■ CERTIFI- 
CATES, SERIES 2002-A 
Plaintill, . 
-v.- 

03 CH 1491 

ERICA HOMMES A/K/A ERI- 
CA ZALAR, otal 
Defendants 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant lo a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In Ihe above 
cause on September 28, 
2005, an agent of The Judicial 
Sales Corporation will at 
11:00 AM on January 4, 2006, 
at the Iront door of the Lake 
County Courthouse, IB North 
County Street (East Door IN- 
SIDE), WAUKEGAN, IL, . 
60085, sell at public auction 
to Ihe highest bidder (or cash, 
as set forth below, the follow- 
ing described real estate: 
LOT 3 (EXCEPT THE WEST 
70 FEET) IN BLOCK 46 IN 
FREDERICK H. BARTLETTS 
SHERIDAN LAKE VIEW 
PROPERTIES SECOND AD- 
DITION. A SUBDIVISION IN 
SECTIONS 15 AND 16, 
TOWNSHIP 46 NORTH, 
RANGE 12, EAST OF THE 
THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDI- 
AN. ACCORDING TO THE 
PLAT THEREOF RECORD- 
ED FEBRUARY 19,- 1927 AS 
DOCUMENT 294465. IN 
BOOK "R" OF PLATS, PA- 
GES 16 AND 17, IN LAKE 
COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 
Commonly known as 1210 
19TH STREET, Zion, IL 
60099 

Property Index No. 04-16- 
409-006 

The real estate Is improved 
with a single family residence. 
The judgment amount ' was 
$179,526.30. 

Sale terms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close of the auction; the 
balance, in cerlilied funds, is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subject to general real estate 
(axes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plainlifl and in "AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court. 

If the sale is set aside (or any 
reason, the Purchaser at the 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return ol the deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against . the 
Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment- In full of the 
amount bid, Ihe purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will entitle the purchaser 
to a deed to Ihe real estate af- 
ter confirmation of Ihe sale 
The property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to the condition of ihe 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court lito to verily all Informa- 
tion. 

For inlormation, contact Plain- 
tiff's attorney: The Sale Clerk, 
CODIUS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD. SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, I L 60527, 
(630) 794-9B76 between Ihe 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for the sales department., 
Please refer lo file number 
14-03-9373. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312J236-SALE 
CODIUS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-03-9373 
ARDCtf 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to Ihe Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you aro advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney Is deemed to bo a 
debt collector attempting lo 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mallon obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

ABN AMRO MORTGAGE 
GROUP, INC. 
Plalntilf, 
-v.- 
WILLIAM B, SHEFFER, 
NORTH SHORE GAS CRED- 
IT UNION, WINDSOR DE- 
VELOPMENT CORPORA- 
TION, UNKNOWN OWNERS 
AND NON-RECORD CLAIM- 
ANTS, THE CARRIAGE 
HOMES OF FOX RIDGE 
CONDOMINIUM ASSOCIA- 
TION 

Defendants 
05 CH 945 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant- to a 
Judgment ol Foreclosure and 
Sale entered in Ihe above 
cause on September 21, 

2005, an agent of The Judicial 
Sales Corporation will at 
11:00 AM on January 19, 

2006, at tho front door ol the 
Lake County Courthouse, 18 
North County Street (East 
Door INSIDE). WAUKEGAN, 
IL, 60085, sell at public auc- 
tion to Ihe highest bidder for 
cash, as set forth below, the 
following described real es- 
tate: 

UNIT C IN BUILDING 24 IN 
THE CARRIAGE HOMES OF 
FOX RIDGE CONDOMINI- 
UMS, AS DELINEATED ON A 
SURVEY OF THE FOLLOW- 
ING DESCRIBED TRACT OF 
LAND: FOX RIDGE SUBDIVI- 
SION, BEING A SUBDIVI- 
SION OF PART OF THE 
NORTH 1/2 SECTION 15, 
TOWNSHIP 45 NORTH, 
RANGE 9 EAST OF THE 
THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDI- 
AN IN THE VILLAGE OF FOX 
LAKE, LAKE COUNTY, ILLI- 
NOIS; WHICH SURVEY IS 
ATTACHED AS EXHIBIT "B" 
TO THE DECLARATION OF 
CONDOMINIUM RECORDED 
AS DOCUMENT NUMBER 
4761995, AS AMENDED 
FROM TIME TO TIME, TO- 
GETHER WITH ITS UNDI- 
VIDED PERCENTAGE IN- 
TEREST IN THE COMMON 
ELEMENTS, IN LAKE COUN- 
TY, ILLINOIS. 

Commonly known as 562 
FOXRIDGE DRIVE, Fox 
Lake, I L 60020 

Property Index No. 05-15- 
105-058 

The real estate Is Improved 
with a condominium. 
The judgment amount was 
S1 62,1 70.06. 

Sale terms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified (unds 
at the close of the auclion; Ihe 
balance, In certified funds, Is 
due within .twenty-lour (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subject lo general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
tor sale without any represen- 
tation as lo quality or quantity 
of title and without recourso to 
Plalntilf and In "AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by Ihe 
court. 

Upon payment In full of the 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will entitle the purchaser 
lo a deed lo the real estate af- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to the condition ot the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished lo check Ihe 
court tile to verify all Inlorma- 
tion. 

For information, contact Plaln- 
tilf's attorney, The sales clerk, 
FISHER AND SHAPIRO. LLC 
, 4201 Lake Cook Road, 
NORTHBROOK, IL 60062. 
(847) 498-9990 between Ihe 
hours ol 1:00 p.m. and 3:00 
p.m. only. Please refer to file 
number 05-8854D. 
THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312J236-SALE 
FISHER AND SHAPIRO, LLC 
4201 Lake Cook Road 
NORTHBROOKJL 60062 
(847) 498-9990 
Attorney File No.: 05-8854D 
NOTE: Pursuant to Ihe Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plain- 
tilfss attorney Is deemed to be 
a debt collector attempting lo 
collect a debt and any Inlor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for Ihel purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT 

LAKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, 
INC. AS NOMINEE FOR CTX 
MORTGAGE COMPANY, 

LLC AND/OR ITS SUCCES- 
SORS 
Plaintiff, 
•v.- 

LAWRENCE M. CLINE, elal 
Defendants 
05 CH 63 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the above 
cause on March 2, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on December 29, 2005, at the 
front door of the Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as set 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
SUB LOT 7 AND THE WEST 

10 FEET OF SUB LOT 6 OF. 
THE COMMISSIONER'S RE- 
SUBDIVISION OF LOTS 1 
TO 5 INCLUSIVE, AND LOTS 
23 AND 29 INCLUSIVE, OF 
BLOCK 22 IN WASHBURN 
PARK, A SUBDIVISION OF 
THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF 
SECTION 33, TOWNSHIP 45 
NORTH, RANGE 12, EAST 
OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL 
MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO 
THE PUT THEREOF RE- 
CORDED MARCH 11, 1903, 
AS DOCUMENT 89533, IN 
BOOK "P OF PLATS, PAGE 
23, IN LAKE COUNTY, ILLI- 
NOIS. 

Commonly known as 815 
17TH STREET, North Chica- 
go, IL 60064 

Property Index No, 08-33- 
324-003 

The real estate is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
The judgment amount was 
S118,2B2.75. 

Sale terms: 25% down ol the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close of the auclion; Ihe 
balance, In certified funds, is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and in "AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court. 

11 the sale Is set aside for any 
reason, the Purchaser at the 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return of tho deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against Ihe 
Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or 
ihe Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment in full, of the 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Salo 
that will entitle the purchaser 
to a deed lo the real estate af- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to the condition of Ihe 
properly. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court fiio lo verify all inlorma- 
tion. 

For information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: The Sale 
Clerk, CODIUS & ASSOCI- 
ATES, P.C. , 15W030 
NORTH FRONTAGE ROAD, 
SUITE 100, BURR RIDGE, IL 
60527, (630) 794-9876 be- 
tween the hours of 1 and 3 
PM only and ask for Ihe sales 
department.. Please refer to 
file number 14-05-128. 
THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312)236-SALE 
CODIUS & ASSOCIATES. 
P.O. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD. SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-128 
ARDCtf 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that, Plaintiff's 
attorney is deemed to be a 
dobl collector attempting to 
collect a dobt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 



NOTICE OF SALE 
STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE 
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. OF 
THE 19TH JUDICIAL CIR- 
CUIT WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS 
NATIONAL CITY MORT- 
GAGE CO., 
Plaintiff, 
vs. 

KEVIN PIESKE AND LAW 
OFFICES OF JEFFERY M. 
LEVING, LTD., 
Defendants 
05 CH 234 

PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby 
given that pursuant to a Judg- 
ment entered in the above en- 
lilted cause on July 27, 2005, 
the following described real 
estale, to-wit; 

Parcel 1: That part ot North- 
east 1/4 of the Northeast 1/4 
of Section 23, Township 45 
North, Range 9, East of the 
Third Principal Meridian, de- 
scribed as follows: to- wit: Be- 
ginning at the Northeast Cor- 
ner of Lot 70 In First Addillon 
to Indian Mound Subdivision, 
as shown on the Plat therof 
recorded In Book "I" of Plats, 
Page 19; thence West along 
the North Line of Lot 70 In 
said Subdivision, 115 feet; 
thence North' parallel with Ihe 
West line of Seclion 23, 70 
feet, thence East parallel with 
the North line of Section 23, 
115 feet; thence South 70 feet 
to Ihe place ol beginning, In 
Lake County, Illinois. 
Parcel 2: That part of the 
Northeast 1/4 of the Northeast 
1/4 of Seclion 23, Township 
45 North, Range 9, East of 
the Third Principal Meridian, 
described as follows: Com- 
mencing at a point 70 leet 
North of the Northeast Corner 
of Lot 70 in First Addition to 
Indian Mound Subdivision, a 
Subdivision of part of said 
Quarter Section recorded Au- 
gust 24, 1928, as Document 
No. 323383, In Book T of 
Plats, Page 19; Ihence North 
along the West Line ot Forest 
Avenue 90 feet more or less 
to Ihe waters Edge of Soulh 
Duck Lake Channel; thence 
Southerly and Westerly along 
the waters edge of said Chan- 
nel to a point which is 115 
feel West of the West Line of 
Forest Avenue thence Soulh 
75 feet more or less to a point 
70 feet North of the Northwest 
Comer of said Lot 70 in Firsl 
Addition to Indian Mound 
Subdivision; Ihonce East 115 
feet to the place of beginning, 
In Lake County, Illinois. 
Permanent Index Number: 
05-23-100-013 

Commonly known as: 34922 
North Forest Avenue, Ingle- 
side, Illinois 

will on the 24lh day ol Janu- 
ary, 2006 at the hour of 11:00 
a.m. inside the East Door of 
the Lake County Courthouse, 
18 N. County St!, Waukegan, 
Illinois, be offered for sale and 
sold by an agent of The Judi- 
cial Sales Corporation. 
The Judgment amount was 
5197,695.73 

The property is improved with 
a single family home. 
Sales Terms: The bid amount 
shall be paid in cash Immedi- 
ately by ihe highest and best 
bidder at the conclusion of the 
sale. The subject properly Is 
subjeel to genera.1 real estate 
taxes, special assessments or 
special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
for sale without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourso to 
plainliff. Tho sale Is further 
subject to confirmation by the 
court. 

Upon payment in full of Ihe 
amount bid, the purchaser 
shall receive a Certificate of 
Sale, which will enlille the 
purchaser to a Deed to the re- 
al estate alter confirmation of 
Ihe sale. 

The property will NOT be 
open for Inspection. Prospec- 
tive bidders are admonished 
to check the Court file to veri- 
fy all Information. 
For Information contact Plain- 
tiffs Attorney: Heavner, Scott, 
Beyers & Mihlar, 111 E. Main 
St., Suite 200, Decatur, Illinois 
62525(217)422-1719exl.23. 
Nole: ; Pursuant to Ihe Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act 
you are advised that the Law 
Firm of Heavner, Scott, Beyer 
& Mihlar is deemed to be a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

DEUTSCHE BANK NATION- 
AL TRUST COMPANY, 
TRUSTEE ON BEHALF OF 
THE CERTIFICATE HOLD- 
ERS OF MORGAN STANLEY 
ABS CAPITAL I INC. TRUST 
2004-NC-5 
Plaintill, 
-V.- 
BETTY PENDLEY.etal 
Defendants 
05CH818 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant lo a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered in the above 
cause on July 20, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 4, 2006, at the 
front door of the Lake County - 
Courthouse,, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
■WAUKEGAN; IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder" for cash, as set 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
LOT 10 IN BLOCK 11 IN 
HORATIO GARDENS, BE- 
ING A SUBDIVISION OF 
PART OF THE SOUTH 1/2 
OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4 
OF SECTION 33 AND PART 
OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 
OF SECTION 34, TOWN- 
SHIP 43 NORTH, RANGE 11, 
EAST OF THE THIRD PRIN- 
CIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORD- 
ING TO THE PLAT THERE- 
OF RECORDED JULY 13, 
1927" AS DOCUMENT 
303090 IN BLOCK "R* OF 
PLATS, PAGE 86, IN LAKE 
.COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 
Commonly known as 20793 
N. ELIZABETH AVE., i Prairie 
View, IL 60069 

Property Index No. 15-34- 
110-003 

The real estate Is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
Tho judgment amount was 
5285,112,63. 

Sale terms: 25% down of the , 
highest bid by certified funds 
at the close of the auclion; the 
balance, in certified funds, is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subjeel to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
for sate without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In "AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by the 
court. 

If the sale is set aside for any 
reason, Ihe Purchaser at tho 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return ol the deposit paid. Tho 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against the 
Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment in full of Ihe 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will enlille the purchaser 
to a deed to Ihe real estale af- 
ter confirmation of the sate 
The property will NOT be 
open for inspection and plain- 
till makes no representation 
as to the ■ condition of the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court hie lo verify all Informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: The Sale Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. . 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between the 
hours of.1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for the sales department.. 
Please refer lo lile number 
14-05-5042. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312)236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGE.IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 

Attorney File No.: 1 4-05-5042' . 
ARDCtf 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plaintill's 
attorney Is deemed to be a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
(or that purpose. 




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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS. 
INC. AS NOMINEE FOR GSF 
MORTGAGE CORPORA- 
TION AND/OR ITS SUCCES- 
SORS 
Plaintiff, " 
-V.- 
MARCO VISCAINO. et al 
Defendants 
05 CH 884 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the above 
cause on July 20, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on, January 4, 2006, at the 
front door of lho Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN. IL, 60085, soil 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as set 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
LOT 11 IN BLOCK 3 IN 
DOUGLAS NURSERY ADDI- 
TION, BEING A SUBDIVI- 
SION IN THE NORTHWEST 
1/4 OF SECTION 20, TOWN- 
SHIP 45 NORTH, RANGE 12, 
EAST OF THE THIRD PRIN- 
CIPAL MERIDIAN IN LAKE 
COUNTY ACCORDING TO 
THE. PLAT THEREOF RE- 
CORDED SEPTEMBER 29. 
1953 AS DOCUMENT 
804005, IN BOOK 1203 OF 
RECORDS. PAGE 625, IN 
LAKE COUNTY. ILLINOIS. 
Commonly known as 426 N. 
BERWICK BLVD., Wauko- 
gan, IL 60085 

Property Index No. 08-20- 
110-028 

The real estate is Improved 
with a single Family residence. 
The judgment amount was 
S192.456.11. 

Sale terms; 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds . 
at the close of the auction; the 
balance, In certified funds, is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against 
said real estate and is offered 
lor salo without any 'represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and in *AS IS" condi- 
tion. Tho salo Is further sub-. 
I oct to confirmation by the 
court. 

II the sale Is set aside for any 
reason, lho Purchaser at tho 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return of the doposlt paid. The 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against the 
Mortgagor, tho Mortgagae or 
lho Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment in full of the 
amount bid, lho purchaser will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will entitle the purchaser 
to a deed to the real estate af- 
ter confirmation ol the salo 
Tho property will NOT be 
open for Inspection and plain- 
till makes no representation 
as to tho condition of the 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court file to verily all informa- 
tion. 

For information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: The Sale Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
PC. . 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100. BURR RIDGE, IL 60527. 
(630) 794-9876 between the 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for tho sales department.. 
Please refer to file number 
14-05-5670, 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
PC. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGEJL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.; 14-05-5670 
ARDCfl 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair 
Debt Collection Practlcos Act, 
you aro advised that Plaintiffs 
attorney Is doomed to be a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT UKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

JP MORGAN CHASE BANK, 
AS TRUSTEE FOR EQUITY 
ONE ABS. INC. 

MORTGAGE/PASS- 
THROUGH CERTIFIED SER- 
IES A2004-3 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 
JESUS E. ORTIZ, ot al 
Delondanls 
05 CH 336 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sate entered In the above 
cause on April 27, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 12, 2006, at the 
front door of the Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085. sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as set 
forth below, the following do- 
scribed real estate: 
LOT 15 IN BLOCK 3 IN RE- 
SUBDIVISION OF BLOCKS 1 
AND 3 IN WAUKEGAN 
COUNTRY SIDE SUBDIVI- 
SION OF THE EAST 50 
ACRES (EXCEPT THE 
NORTH 234 FEET AND EX- 
CEPT THE SOUTH 361 
FEET THEREOF) OF THE 
SOUTH EAST QUARTER OF 
SECTION 2. TOWNSHIP 45 
NORTH, RANGE 11, EAST 
OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL 
MERIDIAN. IN LAKE COUN- 
TY, ILLINOIS. 

Commonly known as 37342 
N. DELANY ROAD. Gurnee, 
IL 60031 

Property Index No. 07-02- 
402-014 

The real estate Is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
The judgment amount was. 
5204,945.60. 

Sale lenns: 25% down ol the 
highest bid by certified funds 
at tho closo of the auction; the 
balance, in certified funds, Is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours, The subject property Is 
subject ,to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxos levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
for salo without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In 'AS IS' condi- 
tion. Tho salo is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by tho 
court. 

II the sale Is set aside for any 
reason, the Purchaser at tho 
sale shall be entitled only to a 
return ol the deposit paid, Tho 
Purchaser shall havo no lur- 
ther recourse against the 
Mortgagor, -the Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment in full of the* 
amount bid, the purchosor will 
receive a Certificate of Sale 
that will entitle the' purchaser 
to a deed to the real estate al- 
ter confirmation of the sale 
The property will NOT be 
open lor Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to the condition of the 
' property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court file to verify oil Informa- 
tion. 

Far information, contact Plain- 
tiff's attorney; Tho Sale Clerk. 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P,C. . 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD. SUITE 
100. BURRRIDGEJL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between the 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for tho sales department- 
Please refer to file number 
14-05-2047. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street - Sulto 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(31 2) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
PC 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 . 
BURRRIDGEJL 60527 • 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-2047 
ARDC0 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney is deemed to be a 
debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 



900 


l-cgals 



900 


I,ega]s 




IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION' SYSTEMS, 
INC. AS NOMINEE FOR 
PLATINUM HOME MORT- 
GAGE CORPORATION 
AND/OR ITS SUCCESSORS 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 
MICHELLE A. SUMMERS, ol 
al 

Defendants 
05 CH 1508 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In the above 
causa on November 23, 2005, 
an agent of Tho Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 3. 2006, at the 
front door of tho Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as sot 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
LOT 121 IN DECKER'S GA- 
GES LAKE-SUBDIVISION OF 
PART OF THE NORTHWEST 
1/4 OF SECTION 30, TOWN- 
SHIP 45 NORTH. RANGE 11, 
EAST OF THE THIRD PRIN- 
CIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORD- 
ING TO THE PLAT THERE- 
OF RECORDED JUNE 9, 
1923 AS DOCUMENT 
225181 IN BOOK "L" OF 
PUTS, PAGE 87. IN UKE 
COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 
Commonly known as 18633 
WEST OLD GAGES UKE 
ROAD. Grayslake, IL 60030 
Property Index No. 07-30- 
104-012 

The real estate is Improved 
with a single family resldonco. 
The judgment amount was 
5121,261.40. 

Salo terms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified lunds 
at the close of the auction; the 
balance, In certified funds, Is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxos levied against 
said roal estate and is olfered 
for salo without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
ol title and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In *AS IS' condi- 
tion. Tho salo Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by tho 
court. 

If tho salo is sot aside lor any 
reason, tho Purchaser al lho 
salo shall bo entitled only to a 
return of tho deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall havo no fur- 
ther recourse against tho 
Mortgagor, tho Mortgageo or 
the Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon paymonl in full of tho 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
rocelvo a Certilicate of Salo 
that will entitle the purchaser 
to a deed to the real estato af- 
ter conlirmalfon of tho salo 
Tho property ..will NOT bo 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to the condition of tho 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check tho 
court file to verify all informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiff's attorney: The Salo Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES. 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE. IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between the 
hours ol 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask tor the sales department.. 
Ploase reler to file number 
14-05-A123. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street • Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES. 
PC 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGEJL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-A123 
ARDCfl 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair 
Dobt Collection Practicos Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney Is doomed to be a 
dobt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used. 
lor that purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT UKE COUNTY. IL- 
LINOIS 

MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, 
INC. . AS NOMINEE FOR GN 
MORTGAGE. LLC AND/OR 
ITS SUCCESSORS 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 

MARY E. CAMPBELL, et al 
Defendants 
05 CH 993 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant lo a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In tho abovo 
causo on August 31, 2005, an 
agent of Tho Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 24, 2006, at Ihe 
front door of tho Lake County 
Courthouse, 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
ot public auction to the high- 
est bidder for cash, as set 
forth below, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
LOT 290 IN FINAL PUT OF 
ENGLISH MEADOWS UNIT 5 
SUBDIVISION, BEING A 
SUBDIVISION OF PART OF 
SECTION 22, TOWNSHIP 45 
NORTH, RANGE 10, EAST 
OF THE THIRD PRINICPAL 
MERIOIAN, ACCORDING TO 
THE PUT THEREOF RE- 
CORDED OCTOBER 9. 1992 
AS DOCUMENT 3224139 IN 
UKE COUNTY. ILLINOIS. 
Commonly known as 475 
LEXINGTON UNE. Gray- 
slake, IL 60030 

Property Index No. 06-22- 
104-002 

The real estate Is improved 
with a single family residence, 
The judgmonl amount was 
S221, 206.82. 

Sale terms: 25% down of lho 
highest bid by certified funds 
at tho close ol lho auction; tho 
balance, In certified funds, Is 
due wilhin twenty-tour (24) 
hours. Tho subject property Is 
subject to general real ostate 
taxos, special assessments, 
or special taxes levied against ■ 
said roal ostate and is offered 
tor salo without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of titlo and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In "AS IS' condi- 
tion. The salo Is further sub- 
ject lo confirmation by the 
court. 

If the salo is sot aside for any 
reason, tho Purchaser at lho 
sale shall bo entitled only to a 
return of lho deposit paid. Tho 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against lho 
Mortgagor, lho Mortgageo or 
lho Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment in full ol lho 
amount bid. Ihe purchasor will 
receive a Certificate ol Salo 
that will onlille tho purchaser 
to a deed lo the real estate al- 
ter continuation of tho sale 
The property will NOT bo 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as lo ihe condition ot the 
property. Prospccllve bidders 
aro admonishod to check tho 
court file lo verify all Inlorma- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: Tho Salo Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. . 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD. SUITE 
■100. BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between tho 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for. the sales department.. 
Please reler to file numbor 
14-05-6624. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES. 
P.C, 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGEJL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-6624 
ARDCfl 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to tho Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiffs 
attorney Is deemed to be a 
debt colloctor attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will bo used 
for that purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT UKE COUNTY. IL- 
LINOIS 

MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS. 
INC.. AS NOMINEE FOR 
HOUSEHOLD. FINANCE 

CORPORATION 111 
Plaintiff,' 
-v.- 
JOHN P. DUFFY, at al 
Defendants 
05 CH 636 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN that pursuant to a 
Judgment ol Foreclosure and 
Sale onlered In tho abovo 
causo on September 21, 
.2005, an agont of The Judicial 
Sales Corporation will at 
11:00 AM on January 30, 
2006, at tho front door of the 
Lake County Courthouse, 18 
North County Street (East 
Door INSIDE), WAUKEpAN. 
IL. 60085, sell at public auc- 
tion to the highest bidder for 
cash, as set forth below, the 
following described real es- 
tate: 

LOT 156 IN FINAL PUT OF 
ENGLISH MEADOWS UNIT 
2A. BEING A SUBDIVISION 
IN PART OF THE NORTH- 
EAST ONE QUARTER OF 
SECTION 22. TOWNSHIP 45 
NORTH, RANGE 10, EAST 
OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL 
MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO 
THE PUT THEREOF. RE- 
CORDED SEPTEMBER 13, 
1991 AS DOCUMENT 
#3062160 AND CORRECT- 
ED BY CERTIFICATE OF 
CORRECTION RECORDED 
APRIL 16. 1992 AS DOCU- 
MENT 3144354, IN UKE 
COUNTY, ILLINOIS. 
Commonly known as 275 AR- 
LINGTON LN. Grayslake. IL 
60030 

Property Index No. 06-22- 
203-031 

Tho real estate Is improved 
with a single family rosidenco. 
Tho judgment amount was 
S236.492.60. 

Sale terms: 25% down of tho 
highest bid by certified funds 
ot tho closo ol lho auclion; the 
balanco, In certified funds, is 
duo within Iwonty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property is 
subject lo general roal estato 
taxos, special assessments, 
or spocial taxes levied against 
said roal estate and Is offered 
for salo without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of litlo and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In "AS IS - condi- 
tion. Tho sale Is further sub- 
ject to confirmallon by the 
court. 

Upon payment In full ol tho 
amount bid, tho purchaser will 
recoivo.a Certilicate ol Salo 
that will onlille tho purchasor 
to a dood to tho real estate af- 
ter confirmation of Ihe salo 
Tho property will NOT bo 
open for Inspection and plain- 
tiff makes no representation 
as to ihe condition of tho 
property. Prospoclivo bidders 
aro admonishod lo chock tho 
court file to verily all Informa- 
tion. 

For information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: the soiling old- 
•cor, FREEDMAN, ANSELMO, 
LINDBERG & RAPPE , 1807 
W. Dlehl Rd., P.O. Box 3107. 
NAPERVILLE, IL 60566, 
(630) 548-605B . 
THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
born Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
FREEDMAN, ANSELMO. 
LINDBERG & RAPPE 
1607 W. Diohl Rd,. P.O. Box 
3107 . 

NAPERVILLE. IL 60566 
(630) 548-6058 
NOTE: Pursuant to lho Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiffs 
attorney Is doomed to bo a 
dobt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
tor that purpose. 



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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT 

UKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS 
MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION SYSTEMS. 
INC., • AS NOMINEE FOR 
PRISM MORTGAGE COM- 
PANY 
Plaintiff, 
-v.- 

ERIC THOMPSON A/K/A 
ERIC C. THOMPSON, ot al 
Defendants 
03 CH 1660 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN lhat pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale entered in lho abovo 
cause on May 25. 2005, an 
agont of Tho Judicial Sales 
Corporation will al 11:00 AM 
on December 27, 2005, at tho 
front door of tho Lake County » 
Courthouso. 18 North County 
Street (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL, 60085, sell 
at public auction to the high- 
est bidder tar cash, as set 
forth below, lho following de- 
scribed roal estate: 
PARCEL 1: LOT 15, IN 
STONEYBROOK IN HEA- 
THERRIOGEPARTOF 
NEIGHBORHOOD- NO. 2. 
PHASE 1, BEING A SUBDI- 
VISION IN SECTION 28, 
TOWNSHIP 45 NORTH, 
RANGE 11, EAST OF THE 
THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDI- 
AN. ACCORDING TO THE 
PUT THEREOF, RECORD- 
ED JUNE 14, 1977 AS 
DOCUMENT 1843428. IN 
BOOK 60 OF PUTS. PAGE 
29, IN UKE COUNTY, ILLI- 
NOIS. 

PARCEL 2: EASEMENT 
FOR INGRESS AND 

EGRESS OVER AND UPON 
THE COMMON AREAS IN 
HEATHERRIDGE, PART OF 
NEIGHBORHOOD NO. 1, 
AND ALSO ACROSS THE 
COMMON AREAS IN HEA- 
THERRIDGE PART OF 
NEIGHBORHOOD NO. 2, AS 
AMENDED FROM TIME TO 
TIME. 

Commonly known as 632 
DIXON COURT. Gurnoe, IL 
60031 

Proporty Indox No. 07-28- 
205-014 

The real estato Is Improved 
wilh a single family resldonco. 
Tho judgment amount was 
S194.744.94. 

Sale lerms: 25% down of lho 
highest bid by cortiliod funds 
at lho closo of lho auclion; tho 
balanco, in certified funds, is 
duo wilhin twonty-lour (24) 
hours. The subject proporty is 
subject to general roal ostate 
taxes, special assessments, 
or special taxos lovied against 
said real ostate and is olfered 
for salo without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
ol title and without recourse lo 
Plaintiff and In "AS IS" condi- 
tion. The sale Is furlhor sub- 
ject to confirmallon by (ho 
court. 

II tho salo is set asido lor any 
/eason, tho Purchosor at tho 
sate shall bo entitled only to a 
return of lho deposit paid. Tho 
Purchasor shall havo no fur- 
lhor recourse against tho 
Mortgagor, the Mortgageo or 
lho Mortgagee's atlornoy. 
Upon payment In full of tho 
amount bid, tho purchaser will 
receivo a Certilicate of Salo 
that will entitle tho purchasor 
to a deed to tho real ostate af- 
ter confirmation ol the solo 
Tho property will NOT bo 
open lor Inspection and plain- 
tilf makes no representation 
as to tho condition of the 
proporty. Prospective bidders 
. aro admonished to chock tho 
court file to verify all Informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiff's attorney: The Salo Clerk, 
CODILIS a ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD. SUITE 
10d, BURR RIDGE. I L 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 botwoon tho 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask tor lho sates department.. 
Pleaso rofor to tjlo numbor 
14-03-A392. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Door- 
born Street - Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD. SUITE 100 
BURRRIDGEJL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney Filo No,: 14-03-A392 
ARDCH 00468002 
NOTE: Pursuant to Ihe Fair 
Dobt Collection Practicos Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiffs 
attorney is doomed to bo a 
dobt collector attempting lo 
colled a dobt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will bo used 
for that purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT UKE COUNTY, IL- 
LINOIS 

WASHINGTON MUTUAL 

BANK, FA 
Plaintiff. 
-v.- 
KENNETH P. USCO, BAXT- 
ER CREDIT UNION. MORT- 
GAGE ELECTRONIC REGIS- 
TRATION SYSTEMS, INC., 
Dolondants 
05 CH 924 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN thai pursuant to a 
Judgment ol Foreclosure and 
Sale entered In tho abovo 
causo on August 10, 2005, an 
agent of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 17, 2006, ot tho 
front door of tho Lake County 
Courthouso, 18 North County 
Stroot (East Door INSIDE}, 
WAUKEGAN. IL. 60085. soil 
at public auction lo lho high- 
est bidder lor cash, as sot 
forth bolow, the following de- 
scribed real estate: 
LOT 03 IN BLOCK 287 IN 
ROUND UKE BEACH, 
SHOREWOOD GOLF 

COURSE ADDITION. BEING 
A SUBDIVISION OF PART 
OF THE SOUTH WEST 
QUARTER OF SECTION 16, 
TOWSNHIP 45 NORTH. 
RANGE 10, EAST OF THE 
THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDI- 
AN, ACCORDING TO THE 
PUT THEREOF. RECORD- 
ED JULY 26, 1946, AS 
DOCUMENT 595902, IN 
BOOK 30 OF PUTS, PAGES 
65 AND 66, IN UKE COUN- 
TY. ILLINOIS. 

Commonly known as 1405 
NORTH EAST END ROAD. 
Round Lako Beach, IL 60073 
Proporty Indox No. 06-16- 
330-003 

Tho roal estato Is Improved 
wilh a singlo family resldonco. 
Tho judgment amount was 
S79.766.29. 

Sato terms: 25% down of lho 
highest bid by cortiliod funds 
at Ihe close of the auction; tho 
balanco, In cortiliod funds, is 
duo wilhin Iwonty-four (24) 
hours. Tho subject property Is 
subject lo general roal ostate 
laxos. special assessments, 
or special laxos levied against 
said roal estato and Is offered 
lor salo wllhout any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of litlo and without recourse to 
Plaintiff and In "AS IS" condi- 
tion. Tho salo Is further sub- 
ject to confirmation by lho 
court. 

Upon payment In lull ol tho 
amount bid. lho purchaser will 
recoivo a Certificate ol Salo 
lhat will entitle lho purchaser 
lo a dood lo tho roal ostate al- 
ter confirmation of lho salo 
Tho proporty will NOT bo 
opon (or inspection and plain- 
till makos no representation 
as to tho condition of tho 
property. Prospective bidders 
aro admonishod to chock tho 
court filo to vorily all Informa- 
tion. 

For information, contact Plain- 
llll's attorney: Tho sales clork, 
FISHER AND SHAPIRO. LLC 
, 4201 Lake Cook Rood, 
NORTHBROOK, IL 600G2. 
(647) 498-9990 between Ihe 
hours of 1:00 p.m. and 3:00 
p.m. only. Pleaso refor lo file 
numbor 05-8616D. 
THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Doar- 
bom Stroot • Suite 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
FISHER AND SHAPIRO. LLC 
4201 Lako Cook Road 
NORTHBROOK, IL 60062 
(847) 49B-9990 
Atlornoy File No.: 05-8B16D 
NOTE: Pursuant to lho Fair 
Dobt Collodion Practicos Act. 
you aro advised that Plaintiffs 
atlornoy Is doomed to be a 
dobt collector attempting to 
collect a dobt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will bo used 
for that purpose. 



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE NINETEENTH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT 

UKE COUNTY. ILLINOIS 
WASHINGTON MUTUAL 

BANK, F.A., F/K/A WASH- 
INGTON MUTUAL HOME 
LOANS, INC. 
Plaintiff, 
-V.- 
DANIEL HERZOG A/K/A 
DANIELA.HERZOG.otol 
Defendants 
05CH807 
NOTICE OF SALE 
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY 
GIVEN lhat pursuant to a 
Judgmont of Foroclosuro and 
Salo entered In lho above 
causa on July 20, 2005, an 



C30 Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 




December 16-22, 2005 



900 


Legals 



900 


l.ej;:i!s 




lcgals 



agoni of The Judicial Sales 
Corporation will at 11:00 AM 
on January 3, 2006, at iho 
Iront door ol Iho Lake County 
Courthouso, 1B North County 
Stroet (East Door INSIDE), 
WAUKEGAN, IL. 60085, soil 
at public auction to tha high- 
est bidder for cash, as sot 
forth below; Iho following de- 
scribed real estate: 
PARCEL 1: SUBLOT77IN 
THIRD RESUBDIVISION OF 
LOT 8 IN NEW CENTURY 
TOWN UNIT ONE, BEING A 
RESUBDIVISION OF PARTS 
OF SECTIONS 32 AND 33, 
TOWNSHIP 44 NORTH, 
RANGE 11 EAST OF THE 
THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDI- 
AN, ACCORDING TO THE 
PLAT THEREOF RECORD- 
V ED AUGUST 10, 1976 AS 
DOCUMENT 1784011. IN 
BOOK 56 OF PLATS, PAGE 
31, IN LAKE COUNTY, ILLI- 
NOIS. PARCEL 2: 
EASEMENT FOR THE BEN- 
EFIT OF PARCEL 1 FOR 
THE USE AND ENJOYMENT 
OF AFORESAID RIGHT OF 
ACCESS TO AND OF IN- 
GRESS AND EGRESS ON , 
OVER, ACROSS, IN AND 
UPON THE COMMON AREA, 
CREATED BY THE DECLA- 
RATION RECORDED NO- 
VEMBER 29, 1975 AS 
DOCUMENT 1740897, IN 
LAKE COUNTY. ILLINOIS. 
Commonly known as 973 
PRINCETON COURT, Ver- 
non Hills, IL 60061 
Property Index No. 11-32- 
413-081 

The roal estate Is Improved 
with a single family residence. 
Tho judgment amount was 
$80,516.87. 

Sale terms: 25% down of the 
highest bid by certified funds 
- - at the close of tho auction; .the 
balance, In certified funds, Is 
due within twenty-four (24) 
hours. The subject property Is 
subject to general real estate 
taxos, special assessments, 
or special taxos levied against 
said roal estate and Is, offered 
for salo without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
ol title and without recourse to 
Plalntilf and In 'AS IS' condi- 
tion. The sale Is further sub- 
ject to conlirmatlon by the 
court. 

If tho sale Is set aside tor any 
reason, the Purchaser at the 
sale shall bo entitled only to a 
return of tho deposit paid. The 
Purchaser shall have no fur- 
ther recourse against the 
Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or 
the Mortgagee's attorney. 
Upon payment In full of the 
amount bid, the purchaser will 
receivo a Certificate ol Salo 
that will entitle tho purchasor 
to a dood to the reel estate af- 
ter confirmation ol tho sale 
Tho property will NOT bo 
t open for inspection and plaln- 
tilf makes no representation 
as to tho condition of tho 
property. Prospective bidders 
are admonished to check the 
court file to'varify all Informa- 
tion. 

For Information, contact Plain- 
tiffs attorney: The Sale Clerk, 
CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
P.C. , 15W030 NORTH 
FRONTAGE ROAD, SUITE 
100, BURR RIDGE, IL 60527, 
(630) 794-9876 between tho 
hours of 1 and 3 PM only and 
ask for the sales department.. 
Please refer to file number 
14-05-5109. 

THE JUDICIAL SALES COR- 
PORATION 33 North Dear- 
bom Street - Sullo 1015 Chi- 
cago, Illinois 60602-3100 
(312) 236-SALE 
t , CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, 
' P.C. 

15W030 NORTH FRONTAGE 
ROAD, SUITE 100 
BURR RIDGE, IL 60527 
(630) 794-9876 
Attorney File No.: 14-05-5109 
• ARDCtf 00468002 

NOTE: Pursuant lo tho Fair 
Debt Collodion Praclicos Act, 
you are advised that Plaintiff's 
attorney is doomed to bo a 
dobl collector attempting to 
collect a dobt and any Inlor- 
* motion oblainod will be used 
tor that purpose. 



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NOTICE OF SALE 
STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE 
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 
THE 19TH JUDICIAL CIR- 
CUIT WAUKEGAN. ILLINOIS 
NATIONAL CITY MORT- 
GAGE CO.. dba 
Commonwealth United Mort- 
gage Company, 
Plaintiff, 
vs. 

ANASTACIA PEREZ. 
Defendant 
No. 05 CH 375 

PUBLIC NOTICE Is hereby 
given that pursuant to a Judg- 
ment entered in tho above en- 
tilled cause on June 29, 2005, 
Iho following described reel 
estate, to wit: 

Lot 17 In Block 26 In Zion City 
Subdivision #7, being a Sub- 
division in Section 22, Town- 
ship 46 North, Range 12, East 
of tho Third Principal Meridi- 
an, according to tho Plat 
thereof, recorded August 12, 
1902, as Document 87073 in 
Book "F* of Plats. 
Pago 14, all in Lake County, 
Illinois. 

Commonly known as 2308 
Elizabeth Avenue, Zion, Illi- 
nois 

Permanent Indox Number. 
04-22-114-017 

will on the 3rd day of January, 
2006 at the hour of 11:00 a.m. 
Inside Iho East Door of the 
Lake County Courthouso, 18 
N. County St., Waukegan, Illi- 
nois be offered for salo and 
sold by an agent of Tho Judi- 
cial Sales Corporation. 
The Judgment amount was 
$155,189.44 

The property Is Improved with 
a single family home. 
Sale terms: The bid amount 
shall bo paid In cash immedi- 
ately by the highest and best 
bidder at the conclusion of the 
sale. Tho subject property is 
subject to general real estate 
taxes, special assessments or 
special taxes levied against 
said real estate and Is offered 
lor salo without any represen- 
tation as to quality or quantity 
of title and without recourse to 
plalntlfl. Tho salo Is further 
subject to confirmation by the 
court. 

Upon payment In full of tha 
amount bid, the purchaser 
shall receive a Certificate of 
Sale, which will entitle tho 
purchaser to a Deed to tho ro- 
ot estate after confirmation of 
tho sale. 

Tho property will NOT bo 
open for Inspection. Prospec- 
tive bidders are admonished 
to chock tho Court file to veri- 
fy all information. 
For information contact Plain- 
tiffs Attorney: Heavner, 
Scoll, Beyers & Mihlar, 111 E. 
Main St., Suite 200, Decatur, 
Illinois 62525 (217)422-1719 
ext 23. 

Note: Pursuant to the Fair 
Debt Collection Practices Act 
you are advised that Iho Law 
Firm of Heavner, Scott, Be- 
yers & Mihlar Is doomed to be 
a debt collector attempting to 
collect a debt and any Infor- 
mation obtained will be used 
for that purpose. 

PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
J T Electric 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Electrical Contracting 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
305 Wilton Ln., Mundelein, IL. 
60060, (B47) 877-4757. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
James Tisch, 305 Wilton Ln., 
Mundelein, IL. 60060, 
(847)837-9901. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that Iho un- 
dersigned Inlond(s) to con- 
duct Iho above named busi- 
ness from the locallon(s) Indi- 
cated and that tho true and la- 
gal full nomo(s) of the 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown. 
/s/ James Tisch 
November 21.2005 

The foregoing instrument 

was acknowlodgod before me 

by tho porson(s) inlonding lo 

conduct tho business this 

21 st. day of November 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Claudio C. Rodriguez 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 21.2005 

Willard R. Holondor 



Lako County Clerk 

1202A-7561-MN 

December 2, 9, 16,2005 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Gogoa Logistics . 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Delivery of household goods 
AODRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1122 Wilshfre Ln., Lake Villa 
60046 (847)899-4557, 
NAME{S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Clprlan Gogea, 1122 Wilshiro 
Ln., Lake Villa. IL. 60046, 
(647)899-4557. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned lntond{s) to con- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from the locallon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting tho business 
is/are correct as shown. 
Is/ Ciprian Gogea 
November 22, 2005 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged beforo me 
by the person(s) intending (o 
conduct tho business this 
22nd. day of November 
2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Yarimar Santos 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 22, 2005 

Willard R. Holondor 

Lake County Clerk 

1202A-7568-LV 

December 2, 9, 16, 2005 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS:. 
Nothing But Sports 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Selling of sporting goods & 
equipment 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
2729 varonen Avo., Wauke- 
gan, IL 60087, (847)249- 
8685. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Kenneth W. Jonos, 2729 Var- 
onen Ave., Waukegan, IL 
60087, (847)249-8885. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to cortify that iho un- 
dersigned Intond(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) Indi- 
cated and that tho true and le- 
gal full namo(s) of tho 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
1st Kenneth W. Jonos 
November 28, 2005 

Tho forogolng Instrument 

was acknowlodgod before me 

by tho person(s) Intending to 

conduct Iho business this 

28th. day of Novomber 2005, 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Jac'quo Hallgren 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov, 30, 2005 

Willard R. Helandor 

Lake County Clerk 

1209B-7569-GP 

December 9, 16, 23, 2005 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME application 

NAME OF BUSINESS; 
Gwydhor Enlorprlsos 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Artistic Services 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1265 Margate Ln., Llbertyvlllo, 
IL. 60048. (847)816-7713. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING. 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Amanda B ration, 1265 Mar- 
galo Lane, Llbortyville, IL. 
60048. (847)816-7713. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE } 

This Is to cortily that Iho un- 
dersigned intend(s) ' lo con- 




900 



Lcgals 



900 


Legate 



duct the above named busi- 
ness from tho locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full namo(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown. 
1st Amanda Bratton 
December 5, 2005 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before mo 
by Ihe person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 5th. 
day of December 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Yarimar Santos 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec. 5, 2005 

Willard R. Helandor 

Lake County Clerk 

1209B-7570-LB 

December 9, 16, 23, 2005 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Gil's Aulo Detailing 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Auto detailing & wash car's 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
100 N. Greenbay Rd., Wau- 
kegan, IL. 60085, (847)366- 
5865. 

NAME(S) AND POST. 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, - 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Ray W. GIIIHand, 1904 Hazel- 
wood Dr., Undonhurst, IL 
60046, (847)265-7120. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct tho above named busi- 
ness from the tocatlon(s) indi- 
cated and that tho true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown. 
/si Ray W. Gilllland 
November 30, 2005 

The foregoing instrument 

was acknowledged before me 

by tho person(s) Intending to 

conduct tho business this 

30th. day at November 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Melissa Ann Boyer 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 30, 2005 

Willard R. Helandor 

Lake County Clerk 

1209B-7571-LV 

December 9, 16, 23, 2005 

PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Snack Happy Vending 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Vending Machines 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1633 Elderberry Ln., Lake Vil- 
la, IL 60046, (847)878-6003. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Mark J., Colette C. Monahan, 
1633 Elderberry Ln., Lake Vil- 
la, IL. 60046, (847)878-6003. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that Ihe un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from tho location (s) indi- 
cated and that tho true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown. 
Is/ Mark J. Monahan 
Is! Colette C. Monahan 
November 29, 2005 

Tho forogolng Instrument 

was acknowledged before mo 

by tho porson(s) intending to 

conduct - tho business this 

29th. day of November 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Chrtstlna J. Horn 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 29, 2005 

Willard R, Helandor 

Lako County Clerk 

1209B-7572-LV 

.December 9, 16, 23, 2005 



PLACE A 



CLASSIFIED 



AD 

MEDIA 

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PUBUC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME application 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Hurtado's Day Care 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
In-house day care 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1607 Klldeor Dr., Round Lake 
Beach, IL. 60073, (847)546- 
4776. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Alicia Hurtado, 1607Kildeer 
Dr., Round Lako Beach, IL. 
60073, (847)546-4776. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This is to certify that tho un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting Ihe business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
1st Alicia Hurtado 
November 28, 2005 

The foregoing instrument 

was acknowledged before me 

by the person(s). intending to 

conduct the business this 

26lh. day of Novomber 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Bozena Niemynskl 

Notary Public 

Received: Nov. 29, 2005 

Willard R. Helandor 

Lake County Clerk 

1209B-7578-RL 

December 9, 16, 23, 2005 

PUBUC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Verzal Consulting Services 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Computer consulting 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1352 Sunrise Lane, Gumeo, 
IL 60031, (847)691-9920. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
William J. Verzal Jr., 1352 
Sunrise Lane, Gumeo, IL 
60031,(847)691-9920. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend (s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the location(s) indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. . 
1st William J. Verzal Jr. 
November 30, 2005 

The foregoing instrument 

was acknowledged beloro mo 

by the person(s) Intending to 

conduct the business this 

30th. day of November 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Amelida Montlol 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec. 5, 2005 

Willard R. Helandor 

Lake County Clerk 

1216C-7579-GP 

December 16, 23, 30,2005 

PUBUC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME application 

NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Pamela Self Landscape Ar- 
chitecture 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Landscape architectural serv- 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
470 E. Main Street, Lake Zur- 
ich, IL 60047, (847)438-4922. 
NAME(S)AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Pamela Sell, 1 Anno Court, 
Hawthorn Woods, IL. 60047, 
(847)847-7101. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned intend(s) lo con- 
duct the above named busl- 
- ness from the location(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full namo(s) of the 
porson(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting the business 
is/are correct os shown. 
Is/ Pamela K. Self 
December 6, 2005 

The foregoing instrument 



was acknowledged beforo me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 6th, 
day of December 2005.. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Unda J. Colasanti 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec. 7, 2005 

Willard R. Helandor 

Lake County Clerk 

1216C-7581-WL 

December 16, 23, 30, 2005 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
'. NAME application 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Rychlik Real Hardwood Floor- 
ing 

NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Install, sand & finishing hard- 
wood floors 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE ' 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
3422 Oakwood Ave., Island 
Lake, IL 60042, (B47)526- 
3010. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS 
Gregory A. Rychlik, 3422 
Oakwood Ave., Island Lake, 
IL. 60042, (847)526-3010. 
STATE OF ILUNOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE) 

This Is to certify that Ihe un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) "indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person (s) owning, conducting 
or transacting Ihe business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
1st Gregory A. Rychlik 
December 8, 2005 

Tho foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 8th. 
day of December 2005. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/Claudla C. Rodriguez 

Notary Public 

Received: Dec. 8, 2005 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

1216C-7582-WL 

December 16, 23/30, 2005 

PUBUC NOTICE 
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 

OF THE 

19TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, 

IN AND FOR LAKE 

COUNTY, ILUNOIS 

IN RE: Tho Marriage of 
EMMETT EMERY, SR. 
Petitioner 
AND 
MICHELLE J. EMERY 

Respondent 
CASE NO. 05 D 2384 

NOTICE B Y PUBLICATION 
The requisite affidavit for 
publication having been filed, 
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 
YOU, MICHELLE J. EMERY, 
Respondent, that this case 
has been commenced in this 
court by tho petitioner against 
you for Dissolution of Mar- 
riage and other relief. 

UNLESS YOU file your an- 
swer or otherwise file your ap- 
pearance In this case in tha 
office of the clerk of this court 
In tho Lake County Court- 
house, Waukegan, Illinois, on 
or before Jan. 12, 2006, "A 
JUDGEMENT OR DECREE 
BY DEFAULT MAY BE TAK- 
EN AGAINST YOU FOR THE 
RELIEF ASKED IN THE 
COMPLAINT. 
Emmett Emery. Sr. 

Petitioner 
222 Calallna p r.. 
Address 

Round Lako. IL. 60073 
City 

224-430,7122 
Telephone 

1209B-7573-RL 
December 9, 16, 23, 2005 




STATE OF ILLINOIS 

COUNTY OF LAKE 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 
FOR THE 19TH JUDICIAL 
CIRCUIT LAKE COUNTY - 
WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS 

MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC 
REGISTRATION 
SYSTEMS, INC. AS NOMI- 
NEE FOR 
COUNTRYWIDE HOME 
LOANS, INC., OR ITS 
SUCCESSORS OR AS- 
SIGNS 

PLAINTIFF 

VS 

FRANK E. BLATNICK; UN- 
KNOWN HEIRS AND 
LEGATEES OF FRANK E. 
BLATKICK, IF ANY; 

UNKNOWN OWNERS AND 
NON RECORD CLAIMANTS 



DEFENDANTS 
NO. 05 CH 1701 
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION 
NOTICE IS GIVEN YOU, 
UNKNOWN HEIRS AND 
LEGATEES OF FRANK E. 
BLATKICK, IF ANY; UN- 
KNOWN OWNERS AND 
NON RECORD CLAIMANTS ; 
defendants, that this case has 
been commenced In this 
Court against you and other 
defendants, asking for the 
foreclosure of a certain Mort- 
gage conveying the premises 
described as follows, to wit: 
LOTS 1 AND 2 IN REED'S 
SUBDIVISION, BEING A 
SUBDIVISION OF PART 
OF THE ' SOUTH EAST 
QUARTER OF SECTION 28, 
TOWNSHIP 46 NORTH, 
RANGE 12, EAST OF THE 
THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDI- 
AN, ACCORDING TO THE 
PLAT THEREOF, RECORD- 
ED DECEMBER 17, 1948AS - 
DOCUMENT NO. 660081, IN 
BOOK 905 OF RECORDS, 
PAGE 27, IN LAKE COUN- 
TY, ILLINOIS. 

Commonly known as: 1701 
33RD STREET 
ZION, IL 60099 
and which said Mortgage was 
made by, 

FRANK E. BLATNICK; 
Mortgagor (s), to 
M.E.R.S., INC. AS NOMINEE 
FOR COUNTRYWIDE HOME' 
LOANS, INC. 

Mortgagee, and recorded In 
tha Office of the Recorder of 
Deeds ol LAKE County, Illi- 
nois, as Document No. 
5032323; and for other relief. 
UNLESS YOU file your an- 
swer or otherwise file your ap- 
pearance In this case in the 
Office ol tha Clerk of this 
County, 

Ms. Sally Cof loll 
Clerk of the Court 
1B North County Street 
Waukegan, Illinois 60085 
on or before January 9, 2006, 
A JUDGMENT OR DECREE 
BY DEFAULT MAY BE TAK- 
EN AGAINST YOU FOR THE 
RELIEF ASKED IN THE 
COMPLAINT. 
PIERCE & ASSOCIATES 
Attorneys for Plainlill 
' Thirteenth Floor 
1 North Dearborn 
Chicago, Illinois 60602 
Tel. (312) 346-9088 
Fax (312)346-1557 
PA 0508411 



-V 





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Lakeland Newspapers C31 




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December 16-22, 2005 



LAKE COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers C32 




Tips to have a 





Photo by Sandy Bnuancr 

Carriage rides are still a popular attraction for the village of Ubertyville's annual Dickens of a Holiday. The event runs Saturdays 
through Christmas. 

How to manage stress for a happier holiday 



As the holidays near, hearts may be filled 
with joy but our heads and our calendars are 
filled with shopping lists, holiday parties, chil- 
dren's holiday activities, community activities 
and deadlines at the office. 

These endless activities and commitments 
'"''surrounding the holidays. can usually lead to 
some added seasonal stress. 

"Often, it is not only the stress, but also our 
coping methods that take a toll on our health 
and our waistlines," said Toby Smithson, a 
community dietitian with the Lake County 
Health Department and a spokesperson for 
the Illinois Dietetic Association. 

Smithson urges people to make this holi- 
day season different by keeping inappropriate 
coping methods in check so they don't sabo- 



tage health and weight management efforts. 

"For some of us, activity is a way to cope 
with stress, for others it may be relaxation, but 
for many, it is not unusual to reach for a 
favorite food or beverage when feeling a bit 
overwhelmed," Smithson said. 

Smithson said many people have hopes 
that snacking will make you feel a little less 
stressed or at least calm nerves a bit so we can 
better tackle our long list of holiday "to-dos." 

And while for a moment that frosted sugar 
cookie was so tasty the stress seemed to sub- 
side, it creates only a short lfved feeling that is 
not truly making the stress disappear or solv- 
ing the long term problem. 

Not only does the stress remain, but extra 
calories and fat do as well, often from our 



favorite comfort foods. According to 
Smithson, when we are using foods or bever- 
ages to cope with stress, we often make choic- 
es that lack nutrients and are higher in fat and 
calories. In turn, this habit can contribute to 
weight gain and risk of chronic disease, which 
can also be sources for stress-in our lives. 

"If your method of managing the added 
holiday hassles last year involved sugar Cook- 
ies and fudge washed down with a few glasses 
of eggnog, it may be time to rethink how you 
will be handling your stress ," Smithson said. 

"While it remains impossible to totally rid 
our lives of stress, especially during the holiday 
season, we can change hazardous coping 
methods that can take a major toll on our 
health." 



Smithson suggests the following ways, 
to cope with stress and refrain from over- 
eating during the holidays and throughout 
the next year: 

. • Make a list of other activities that can 
fill your time instead of eating. Some ideas 
may include physical activity, journaling, 
taking a bath, listening to relaxing music, 
reading your favorite book, or even taking a 
nap. Keep this list with you and post it 
where you heed it most such as on your 
refrigerator, on or near your computer or 
television or on your desk at work. 

• Write down everything you eat each 
day. This will help you to see where your 
problem areas may be or what time of the 
day is your.biggest challenge. For instance, 
is most of your eating done in front of the 
television or computer, or do you tend to 
eat many of your calories late in the after- 
noon or in the evening? Having this infor- 
mation will allow you to start making 
changes in your lifestyle. 

• Make physical activity a regular part of 
your day to help decrease your stress levels. 
Also use physical activity as a way to replace 
eating when you are feeling stressed. 

• Eat three regular meals, starting with a 
balanced breakfast, and include snacks to 
avoid being too hungry. Allowing yourself 
to become too hungry, can' cause 'you to be 
tempted to reach for food when stress hits. 

• Clean up your surroundings. Get rid 
orunhcalthy foods in your desk drawers, on 
your countertops or in your car. Make sure 
you have healthier options to reach for 
when you need a snack. 

• Be aware of your hunger and satiety 
cues. Eat when you are truly hungry and be 
able to realize when you are eating solely for 
emotional reasons. 

For further tips on healthy eating for the 
holidays, enlist die help of a registered die- 
titian, the nutrition expert, to help you eval- 
uate your eating habits and adopt a health- 
ier lifestyle. 

To find one in your area, visit the 
American Dietetic Association's Web site at 




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